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LEADER 00000cam a2200493Ii 4500 
003    OCoLC 
005    20160311054544.2 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cnu|||unuuu 
008    141112s2015    nyu     ob    001 0 eng d 
019    SPRINGERocn895047484 
020    9781493916467 
020    1493916467 
020    1493916459 
020    9781493916450 
020    |z9781493916450 
024 7  10.1007/978-1-4939-1646-7 
040    N$T|beng|erda|epn|cN$T|dN$T|dGW5XE|dYDXCP|dOCLCQ|dCOO|dDKU
049    MAIN 
050  4 CC107 
082 04 174.99301|223 
111 2  World Archaeological Congress. 
245 10 Ethics and archaeological praxis /|cCristóbal Gnecco, 
       Dorothy Lippert, editors. 
264  1 New York [New York] :|bSpringer,|c2015. 
300    1 online resource. 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Ethical archaeologies: the politics of social justice ;|v1
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 0  Chapter 1: An entanglement of sorts: archaeology, ethics, 
       praxis, multiculturalism.-Section 1: Is there a global 
       archaeological ethics? Canonical conditions for discursive
       legitimacy and local responses -- Chapter 2: An Indigenous
       anthropologist?s perspective on archaeological ethics -- 
       Chapter 3: Both sides of the ditch: the ethics of 
       narrating the past in the present -- Chapter 4: Against 
       global archaeological ethics: critical views from South 
       America -- Chapter 5: Archaeology and ethics. The case of 
       Central-Eastern Europe -- Chapter 6: Europe: beyond the 
       canon -- Chapter 7: New worlds: ethics in contemporary 
       North American archaeological practice -- Section 2: 
       Archaeological ethics in the global arena: emergences, 
       transformations, accommodations -- Chapter 8: Chapter 
       Archaeology and capitalist development: lines of 
       complicity -- Chapter 9: Archaeology and capitalism: 
       successful relationship or economic and ethical 
       alienation?.-Chapter 10: Trading archaeology is not just a
       matter of antiquities. Archaeological practice as a 
       commodity -- Chapter 11: The differing forms of public 
       archaeology: where we have been, where we are now, and 
       thoughts for the future -- Chapter 12: Ethics in the 
       publishing of archaeology -- Chapter 13: Patrimonial 
       ethics and the field of heritage production -- Chapter 14:
       Archeologies of intellectual heritage? -- Chapter 15: Just
       methods, no madness: historical archaeology on the Piikani
       First Nation. 
520    Restoring the historicity and plurality of archaeological 
       ethics is a task to which this book is devoted; its 
       emphasis on praxis mends the historical condition of 
       ethics. In doing so, it shows that nowadays a 
       multicultural (sometimes also called "public") ethic looms
       large in the discipline. By engaging communities 
       "differently," archaeology has explicitly adopted an 
       ethical outlook, purportedly striving to overcome its 
       colonial ontology and metaphysics. In this new scenario, 
       respect for other historical systems/worldviews and social
       accountability appear to be prominent. Being ethical in 
       archaeological terms in the multicultural context has 
       become mandatory, so much that most professional, 
       international and national archaeological associations 
       have ethical principles as guiding forces behind their 
       openness towards social sectors traditionally ignored or 
       marginalized by their practices. This powerful new ethics-
       -its newness is based, to a large extent, in that it is 
       the first time that archaeological ethics is explicitly 
       stated, as if it didn't exist before--emanates from 
       metropolitan centers, only to be adopted elsewhere. In 
       this regard, it is worth probing the very nature of the 
       dominant multicultural ethics in disciplinary practices 
       because (a) it is at least suspicious that at the same 
       time archaeology has tuned up with postmodern capitalist/
       market needs, and (b) the discipline (along with its 
       ethical principles) is contested worldwide by grass-roots 
       organizations and social movements. Can archaeology have 
       socially committed ethical principles at the same time 
       that it strengthens its relationship with the market and 
       capitalism? Is this coincidence just merely haphazard or 
       does it obey more structural rules? The papers in this 
       book try to answer these two questions by examining praxis
       -based contexts in which archaeological ethics unfolds. 
650  0 Archaeology|xEthics|vCongresses. 
655  4 Electronic books. 
700 1  Gnecco, Cristóbal,|eeditor. 
700 1  Lippert, Dorothy,|eeditor. 
710 2  SpringerLink|eissuing body. 
776 08 |iPrinted edition:|z9781493916450 
830  0 Ethical archaeologies ;|v1. 
830  0 Springer English/International eBooks 2015 - Full Set 
856 40 |u|zConnect to 
       ebook (University of Melbourne only) 
990    Springer Full Set 2015 
990    Batch Ebook load (bud2) - do not edit, delete or attach 
       any records. 
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