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Bridging the Divide


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Table of Contents

1.Maintaining the Dialogue: Archaeology, Cultural Heritage and Indigenous Communities, Harry Allen and Caroline Phillips 2.Wake Up! Repatriation is not the Only Indigenous Issue in Archaeology!, Joe Watkins 3. Power and Archaeological Material Culture: Willing a Suspension of Disbelief?, Bridget Mosley 4.Part of the Conversation: Archaeology and Locality, Alejandro Haber, Wilhelm Londono, Ernestina Mamani and Laura Roda 5.Taino as a Romantic Term: Notes on the Representation of the Indigenous in Puerto Rican Archaeology and Ethnohistory, Gabriel De La Luz-Rodriguez 6.Defining cultural heritage at Gummingurru, Queensland, Australia, Anne Ross 7. Working Together? Maori and Archaeologists in Aotearoa/New Zealand Today, Caroline Phillips 8.The Crisis in 21st Century Archaeological Heritage Management, Harry Allen 9.The Indigenous People's Views of Archaeology in Solomon Islands, Lawrence A. Foana'ota 10. Archaeology and Indigeneity in Aotearoa/New Zealand: Why do Maori not Engage with Archaeology?, Margaret Rika-Heke 11. Indigenous Archaeology - A Moriori Case Study, Maui Solomon and Susan Forbes 12. Seeking the End of Indigenous Archaeology, George P. Nicholas

About the Author

Harry Allen is an associate professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Auckland where he has taught archaeology since 1973. His teaching and research ranges from the history and archaeology of northern Australia and New Zealand to heritage conservation. Harry Allen was a Board Member of the New Zealand Historic Places Trust and a member of the Trust's Maori Heritage Council between 1993 and 2006. He was recently awarded an ONZM for services to New Zealand archaeology in the 2008 New Year's honours.||Caroline Phillips is an Honorary Research Fellow at the University of Auckland and a consultant archaeologist. She was a co-convener of the Second Indigenous World Archaeological Inter-Congress. Her studies of Maori settlements have involved the integration of archaeological fieldwork, geoarchaeological techniques, and the rich material from Maori oral and post-European contact histories. Her research questions include how to identify dynamic settlement systems, small-scale cultural changes, and issues of ethnicity and identity using landscape approaches, contextual archaeology and historical narratives

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