Archaeological artifacts became a traded commodity largely as the worldwide succeed in of Western society permits easy accessibility to the world's archaeological history. bought by means of the world's best museums and personal creditors, antiquities were faraway from archaeological websites, monuments, or cultural associations and illegally traded. This number of essays by means of world-recognized specialists investigates the ways in which com-modifying artifacts fuels the destruction of archaeological background and considers what should be performed to guard it. regardless of growing to be nationwide and overseas laws to guard cultural historical past, expanding numbers of archaeological sites-among them, war-torn Afghanistan and Iraq-are topic to pillage because the financial price of artifacts rises. providing accomplished examinations of archaeological web site looting, the antiquities exchange, the smash of cultural history assets, and the overseas efforts to wrestle their destruction, the authors argue that the antiquities marketplace affects cultural history world wide and is a burgeoning worldwide quandary.
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Extra info for Archaeology, Cultural Heritage, and the Antiquities Trade (Cultural Heritage Studies)
Amsterdam: Royal Tropical Institute, 1995. Loebl, Suzanne. America’s Art Museums. New York: W. W. Norton, 2002. Lufkin, Martha. ” Art Newspaper no. 128 (2002): 16. Lundén, Staffan. ” In Swedish Archaeologists on Ethics, ed. H. Karlsson, 197–247. Lindome: Bricoleur Press, 2004. Lyons, Claire L. ” In Claiming the Stones: Naming the Bones, ed. Elazar Barkan and Ronald Bush, 116–40. Los Angeles: Getty Research Institute, 2002. Matsuda, David J. ” International Journal of Cultural Property 7 (1998): 82–97.
Paris: UNESCO, 1999. S. Department of State. ” Washington File, April 5, 2003. S. Legal Response to the Protection of the World Cultural Heritage Marina Papa Sokal The worldwide looting of archaeological sites and ancient monuments has grown in the past two decades to alarming proportions (Atwood 2004). Every time an object is ruthlessly extracted from the ground and separated from its context—rather than being scientifically excavated—invaluable historical knowledge is irreparably lost. This loss is not only to the people whose cultural heritage is being devastated but also to the common history of humanity.
Watson, Peter. Sotheby’s: Inside Story. London: Bloomsbury, 1997. ———. ” Culture without Context, issue 4 (Spring 1999): 15–20. Weil, Stephen E. ” Dædalus 128 no. 3 (1999): 229–58. Zolberg, Vera L. ” In Museum Culture: Histories, Discourses, Spectacles, ed. Daniel J. Sherman and Irit Rogoff, 49–65. London: Routledge, 1994. 1 Protecting Cultural Heritage in Conflict Lyndel V. Prott The 1954 Hague Convention for the Protection of Cultural Property in the Event of Armed Conflict and its associated Protocols are among the great humanitarian legal instruments, together with the Geneva Conventions and those on Genocide and Torture, that were developed in the twentieth century in order to try to minimize the inhumanity of warfare.