The One World Archaeology series brings together the ideas of archaeologists, anthropologists and academics in a host of related disciplines from around the world. Integral to this unique, worldwide interdisciplinary approach are the contributions made by non-academics from a wide variety of cultures - Inuit, Australian Aborigine and Native American, the result is a contemporary global, cross-cultural approach.
The fourth World Archaeological Congress will be held in Cape Town, South Africa in January 1999, with the Right Honourable Nelson Mandela as Patron.
The Emergence of Agriculture A Global View
Conflict in the Archaeology of Living Traditions
What is an Animal?
Archaeological Approaches to Cultural Identity
The Origins of Human Behaviour
Time and Archaeology
The Archaeology of Africa Food, Metals and Towns
By Peter White, Timothy Denham
December 26, 2006
This volume, the first in the One World Archaeology series, is a compendium of key papers by leaders in the field of the emergence of agriculture in different parts of the world. Each is supplemented by a review of developments in the field since its publication. Contributions cover the ...
By George C. Bond, Angela Gilliam
April 17, 1997
Social Construction of the Past examines how mainstream scholarship constructs the past and, in creating a people's cultural history, appropriates it and turns it into a form of domination by one group over another.Acknowledgements of the intellectual and scholarly contribution of subjugated ...
By Henry Cleere
May 19, 2005
Representing the latest thinking in this fast-moving and often emotive field, this book offers a remarkably comprehensive international coverage of the public aspects of archaeology. The process of survey and inventory, rescue and archaeology, conservation and protection have until now been studied...
By R. Layton
September 19, 1994
This book offers a critique of the all pervasive Western notion that other communities often live in a timeless present. Who Needs the Past? provides first-hand evidence of the interest non-Western, non-academic communities have in the past....
By R. Layton
September 15, 1994
The first text to address the contentious issues raised by the pursuit of anthropology and archaeology in the world today. Calls into question the traditional, sometimes difficult relationship between western scholars and the contemporary cultures and peoples they study and can easily disturb....
By Tim Ingold
September 21, 1994
This book offers a unique interdisciplinary challenge to assumptions about animals and animality deeply embedded in our own ways of thought, and at the same time exposes highly sensitive and largely unexplored aspects of the understanding of our common humanity....
By I. Hodder
December 05, 1991
This unique and fascinating book concentrates on the varying roles and functions that material culture may play in almost all aspects of the social fabric of a given culture. The contributors, from Africa, Australia and Papua New Guinea, India, South America, the USA, and both Eastern and Western ...
By Anne Clarke, Robin Torrence
October 12, 2015
The Archaeology of Difference presents a new and radically different perspective on the archaeology of cross-cultural contact and engagement. The authors move away from acculturation or domination and resistance and concentrate on interaction and negotiation by using a wide variety of case studies ...
By Tim Murray
August 12, 2014
The concept of time is salient to all human affairs and can be understood in a variety of different ways. This pioneering collection is the first comprehensive survey of time and archaeology. It includes chapters from a broad, international range of contributors, which combine theoretical and ...
By Bassey Andah, Alex Okpoko, Thurstan Shaw, Paul Sinclair
March 28, 1995
Africa has a vibrant past. It emerges from this book as the proud possessor of a vast and highly complicated interweaving of peoples and cultures, practising an enormous diversity of economic and social strategies in an Extraordinary range of environmental situations. At long last the archaeology ...