By Peter G. Gould, K. Anne Pyburn
Archaeology has a regularly contentious dating with the implications of financial improvement. Tourism, city improvement and traditional source exploitation have generated antagonistic influence at the archaeological checklist, indigenous cultures and native groups world wide. Over the a long time, foreign conventions, nationwide legislation and company ventures have sought to deal with the issues, yet too usually they've got fallen brief and monstrous demanding situations stay. taking a look forward, the contributions to this quantity represent an international dialog at the so much salient factor dealing with archaeology because it interacts with fiscal improvement: Is collision with improvement nonetheless the simplest path? Or, is a more beneficial technique to pursue collaborative relationships with the forces of monetary and social swap?
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Additional info for Collision or Collaboration: Archaeology Encounters Economic Development
Heritage should be a means for enhancing our ability to cope with current problems and to educate a new generation in a manner that expands their capacity to enjoy life and to safeguard themselves and their world against harm. In all these efforts, heritage resources should be primarily valued as a “social good” to be summoned to contribute to a better future. The world today is struggling to emerge from the economic and political woes of the period from the 1960s to the 1990s, and there are calls by a new generation for dignity and justice.
There has been some philosophical discussion with regard to the proposition of intergenerational solidarity and obligations, especially in the environmental and ecological domains (Norton 1982; Golding 1972). Applying an intergenerational “ethical” argument to heritage requires a discussion of what is beneficial to future generations, so that sites can be selected and interpreted to make this ethical position workable and effective. In the case of natural heritage, the argument can be made not to leave future generations with degraded ecosystems that can minimize their capacity to survive and compromise their right to live.
Does the past have a future? In A. ), The political economy of heritage (pp. ix + 15). London: Institute of Economic Affairs. Frey, B. , & Steiner, L. (2011). World heritage list: Does it make sense? International Journal of Cultural Policy, 17, 555–573. 2 The Future of Cultural Heritage Management: Ethics and Development 27 Golding, M. P. (1972). Obligations to future generations. The Monist, Philosophy and Public Policy, 56(1), 85–99. Graham, B. , & Howard, P. (2008). The Ashgate research companion to heritage and identity.
Collision or Collaboration: Archaeology Encounters Economic Development by Peter G. Gould, K. Anne Pyburn