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Historical archaeologies of capitalism
Issues in a Historical Archaeology Devoted to Studying Capitalism: Setting Some Terms for Historical Archaeologies of Capitalism M.P. Leone. Where The Questions Come From: Why Should Historical
Historical Archaeology and Identity in Modern America
This book is about the historical archaeology of capitalism. However, historical archaeologists don’t dig up capitalism per se, and most Americans don’t give much thought to capitalism per se.
Processual Archaeology and the Radical Critique [and Comments and Reply]
Archaeology isbecoming a broader, more catholic discipline. The positivist foundation of new archaeology is being questioned, and alternative radical approaches are being championed. In an attempt to
The Recovery of Meaning: Historical Archaeology in the Eastern United States
Introducing a new hobby for other people may inspire them to join with you. Reading, as one of mutual hobby, is considered as the very easy hobby to do. But, many people are not interested in this
What is the use of plantation archaeology?
This essay is a commentary on plantation archaeology inspired by a recent article by William H. Adams and Sarah Jane Boling (1989). By asking what is the use of plantation archaeology, this author
The “What” and “Why” of Public Relations for Archaeology: A Postscript to Decicco’s Public Relations Primer
  • P. Potter
  • Political Science
    American Antiquity
  • 1 July 1990
Gabriel DeCicco's public relations primer, commissioned by the Public Relations Committee of the Society for American Archaeology and published in American Antiquity, is a useful and comprehensive
Critical Archaeology: In the ground and on the street
This paper is composed of two very different parts, linked by a single concept, the idea of recursivity. The first part of the paper deals with the construction of artifact analyses within the
Legitimation and the Classification of Archaeological Sites
A good deal of archaeology is conducted within the context of historic preservation, which means that many American archaeologists are faced with the issue of determining site significance. In this