Archaeology, diaspora and decolonization

Lilley, I (2006) Archaeology, diaspora and decolonization. Journal of Social Archaeology, 6 1: 28-47. doi:10.1177/1469605306060560

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Author Lilley, I
Title Archaeology, diaspora and decolonization
Journal name Journal of Social Archaeology   Check publisher's open access policy
ISSN 1469-6053
Publication date 2006
Sub-type Article (original research)
DOI 10.1177/1469605306060560
Volume 6
Issue 1
Start page 28
End page 47
Total pages 20
Place of publication London
Publisher Sage Publications
Collection year 2006
Language eng
Subject C1
430200 Archaeology and Prehistory
370103 Race and Ethnic Relations
750902 Understanding the pasts of other societies
Abstract Archaeologists in settler societies need to find theoretically well-founded ways of understanding the sociopolitical milieux in which they work if they are to deal sensibly and sensitively with the colonizers as well as the colonized in their communities. This article explores one avenue that the author has found helpful in a number of contexts. He advances the proposition that, with certain qualifications, the social conditions of settler nations might usefully be approached as the products of a single social condition - diaspora - in a manifestation that is unique to such societies because it positions indigenous peoples as well as settlers as diasporic.
Keyword Archaeology
Q-Index Code C1

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Created: Wed, 15 Aug 2007, 06:38:59 EST