Interpretive Archaeology: A Reader

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Julian Thomas
A&C Black, 1 .. 2000 - 622 ˹
New forms of archaeology are emerging which position the discipline firmly within the social and cultural sciences. These approaches have been described as "post processual" or "interpretive" archaeology, and draw on a range of traditions of enquiry in the humanities, from Marxism and critical theory to hermeneutics, feminism, queer theory, phenomenology and post-colonial thinking. This volume gathers together a series of the canonical statements which have defined an interpretive archaeology. Many of these have been unavailable for some while, and others are drawn from inaccessible publications. In addition, a number of key articles are included which are drawn from other disciplines, but which have been influential and widely cited within archaeology. The collection is put into context by an editorial introduction and thematic notes for each section.>
 

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Introduction
21
MICHAEL SHANKS AND RANDALL H MCGUIRE
56
Materialism and an archaeology of dissonance
71
Introduction
83
contextual archaeology HARALD JOHNSEN AND BjøRNAR OLSEN
97
10
145
SOCIAL RELATIONS POWER AND IDEOLOGY
197
MATTHEw H Johnson
211
Introduction
361
commoditization as process
377
Material metaphor social interaction and historical
398
Interpreting material culture CHRISTOPHER TILLEY
418
Introduction
429
Discourses of identity in the interpretation of the past
445
Toward a critical archaeology
458
This is an article about archaeology as writing
474

Building power in the cultural landscape of Broome
228
from baboons to humans
266
Introduction
281
Palaeoindian research JoAN M GERO
304
gender power and material culture
317
Engendered places in prehistory RUTH TRINGHAM
329
Introduction
491
Welsh Bronze Age PAUL LANE
531
architecture and spatial
541
Bibliography
561
Index
618
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Julian Thomas is professor of archaeology at the Univeristy of Manchester.

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