Stanford Heritage Ethics (SHE) is an inter-disciplinary group that aims to situate our treatment of heritage firmly within the issues of ethics, politics, memory, nationalism, internationalism, musealization, materiality, conservation, development, aid, governmentality, tourism, repatriation, cultural property, intellectual property, collaborations, indigenous archaeology, restitution, codes and declarations from which they are inseparable.
Our practical goals will be to:
Lynn Meskell, Director of the Stanford Archaeology Center
|Cherkea Howery, SHE Coordinator||Claudia Liuzza|
|Nathan Acebo||Rita Lomio|
|Fanya Becks||Deepa Mehta|
|Lindsay Weiss||Andrea Milly|
|Lindsay Der||Lindsay Montgomery|
|Paulla Ebron||Sabrina Papazian|
|Maria Fernanda Escallon||Guido Pezzarossi|
|Cori Fenwick||Dana Phelps|
|Sam Holley-Kline||Lori Weekes|
|Helen Clare Human||Ian Simpson|
Upcoming Events, info here
Antipoda: Revista de Antropología y Arqueología, co-edited by PhD Candidate María Fernanda Escallón
The International Social Science Journalissue that focuses on cultural diversity, edited by Sophia Labadi.
International Journal of Heritage Studies (http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/rjhs20/current)
Journal of Eastern Mediterranean Archaeology and Heritage Studies (http://muse.jhu.edu/journals/journal_of_eastern_mediterranean_archaeology_and_heritage_studies/)
Journal of Heritage Tourism (http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/rjht20/current)
Public Archaeology (http://www.maneyonline.com/loi/pua)
Present Pasts (http://www.presentpasts.info/)
Benton, T. (2010) Understanding heritage and memory. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
West, S. (2010) Understanding heritage in practice. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
Harrison, R. (2010). Understanding the politics of heritage. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
Labadi, S., & Long, C. (2010) Heritage and Globalisation. London: Routledge.
Sørensen, M.L.S. & Carmen, J. (2009). Heritage Studies: Approaches and Methods. London: Routledge.
Smith, L. & Waterton, E. (2009). Heritage, communities and archaeology. London: Routledge.
New York Times article about UNESCO's listed heritage: "What Does Unesco Recognition Mean, Exactly?"
"UNESCO stops unauthorized reconstruction of Bamiyan Buddhas": http://www.theartnewspaper.com/articles/Unesco-stops-unauthorised-reconstruction-of-Bamiyan-Buddhas/31660
The Leiden-Stanford Heritage Network (LSHN) represents an effort to establish a globally accessible web-based platform through which archaeological ethnographers, public scholars, activists and community members can engage in dialog and debate about the meaning of heritage as a rapidly evolving concept.
Dr. Carolyn Nakamura (Leiden University)
Dr. Lindsay Weiss (Stanford Archaeology Center)
A University of North Carolina-based program focused on archaeological outreach and community development in the Maya region, this page contains an extensive bibliography on Maya heritage.
Cultural Heritage Informatics Initiative (http://chi.anthropology.msu.edu/)
A Michigan State University page dealing with digital cultural heritage. Though targeted towards MSU students, the page has numerous examples of digital heritage projects as well as useful resources.
Maintained by Dr. Jeremy Wells, this page uses a landscape and built environment lens to look at heritage. The page links to other heritage organizations, heritage-related journals, educational opportunities, and heritage resources.
Hosted by the Australian National University and the University of Gothenburg, the ACHS page contains information about the Association’s biannual conference as well as links to academic centers and university courses dealing with heritage studies. A U.S. chapterwas launched in February of 2013.
Developed by the International Institute for Environment and Development (IIED) and partners, Biocultural Heritage has information on the concept of biocultural heritage, with related policies, projects, and news stories.
Canadian Museum for Human Rights directed by Judith Dueck claims to “play an essential role… in preserving and promoting the heritage of Canada and all its peoples throughout Canada and abroad and in contributing to the collective memory and sense of identity of all Canadians” in accordance with the Museums Act of Canada.