The collected essays in this volume address contemporary issues
regarding the relationship between Indigenous groups and
archaeologists, including the challenges of dialogue, colonialism,
the difficulties of working within legislative and institutional
frameworks, and NAGPRA and similar legislation. The disciplines of
archaeology and cultural heritage management are international in
scope and many countries continue to experience the impact of
colonialism. In response to these common experiences, both
archaeology and indigenous political movements involve
international networks through which information quickly moves
around the globe. This volume reflects these dynamic dialectics
between the past and the present and between the international and
the local, demonstrating that archaeology is a historical science
always linked to contemporary cultural concerns.
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