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Archaeology's ‘People’

  • Reinhard Bernbeck (a1) and Susan Pollock (a1)

Extract

We commend González-Ruibal et al. (above) for their well-formulated challenge to a widely held view in Anglophone archaeology. Their insistence that archaeologists must rethink their position in a radically changed political context is highly apposite, although we do not agree entirely with all of their arguments. Here, we address three principal issues.

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*Author for correspondence (Email: rbernbec@zedat.fu-berlin.de)

References

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Adorno, T.W. 2005 [1951]. Minima moralia: reflections on a damaged life. London: Verso.
Beck, U. 2015. Risikogesellschaft. Auf dem Weg in eine andere Moderne. Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp.
Benjamin, W. 1968. Illuminations. Essays and reflections by Walter Benjamin. New York: Schocken.
Bernbeck, R. 2017. Materielle Spuren des nationalsozialistischen Terrors. Zu einer Archäologie der Zeitgeschichte. Bielefeld: transcript.
Bernbeck, R. & Pollock, S.. 2007. ‘Grabe Wo Du Stehst!’ An archaeology of perpetrators, in Hamilakis, Y. & Duke, P. (ed.) Archaeology and capitalism: from ethics to politics: 217–34. Walnut Creek (CA): Left Coast.
Bernbeck, R. & Pollock, S.. In press. Witnessing and the right to intransparency. American Anthropologist.
Pollock, S. 2016. The subject of suffering. American Anthropologist 118: 726–41. https://doi.org/10.1111/aman.12686
Sennett, R. 1998. The corrosion of character. The personal consequences of work in the new capitalism. New York: Norton.
Virno, P. 2004. A grammar of the multitude: for an analysis of contemporary forms of life. New York: Semiotext.

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