Adam of Bremen - History of the Archbishops of by Francis J. Tschan (Translated, Introduction and Notes)

By Francis J. Tschan (Translated, Introduction and Notes)

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The global notoriety of the Manhattan African Burial Ethical Issues in Historical Archaeology Ground project1 should have served as a lesson to all historical archaeologists that they should never undertake such a project with only the terms of a contract and compliance with the local review processes in mind; like our colleagues working in prehistoric context before us, we should have absorbed the lesson that we must share access to and control over the past (Zimmerman, 1994). Yet in 2003, on Prestwich Street in Cape Town, South Africa, an upsettingly similar scenario played itself out when the exhumation of an early colonial burial ground prior to waterfront development resulted in bitter conflict between a vocal coalition of community activists, spiritual leaders, and First Nations representatives on the one hand and archaeologists, human biologists, and heritage managers on the other (Lawrence and Shepherd, 2006:80–85).

Archaeological work at such sites as the New York African Burial Ground and the Ludlow Massacre site demonstrate how important descendant communities can be to our research. , Epperson, 2004) have warned that we need to carefully examine our relationships with descendant communities in order to avoid condescension, trivialization, vulgar antiessentialism or, worse, co-opting descendant community authority by nominally ‘‘consulting’’ with groups without truly changing the power dynamic associated with knowledge production.

1997, Archaeology as Community Service: The African Burial Ground Project in New York City. North American Dialogue 2(1):1–5. , 1999, Landscape Transformations and the Archaeology of Impact: Social Disruption and State Formation in Southern Africa. Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers, New York. , 1999, Artifacts, Ethnicity and the Archaeology of African Americans. A. Singleton, pp. 299–310. University Press of Virginia, Charlottesville. , 1991, What Is the Use of Plantation Archaeology? Historical Archaeology 25(3):94–107.

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