Inclusive archaeology: Scientific outreach among ‘forgotten collectives’ in the streets of Barcelona (Spain)

  title={Inclusive archaeology: Scientific outreach among ‘forgotten collectives’ in the streets of Barcelona (Spain)},
  author={Juan Francisco Gibaja and Gerard Remolins and Silvia Valenzuela and Santiago Higuera and Ariadna Nieto and Olga Ang{\'e}lica V{\'a}squez Palma and Araceli Gonz{\'a}lez and Xavier Oms and Vanessa Guzm{\'a}n and Miriam Cubas and Alba Masclans and Mill{\'a}n Mozota},
  journal={Journal of Community Archaeology \& Heritage},
  pages={160 - 177}
ABSTRACT Since 2013 we built a working group formed by researchers, educators, social workers, communicators and educational psychologists to bring archaeological research to all types of audiences, especially those with limited access to scientific dissemination programmes. In particular, we refer to people with psychological disorders or physical disabilities, older adults, newcomers, social groups traditionally marginalized and people at risk of social exclusion. These groups are usually… 
1 Citations



Is archaeology what matters? Creating a sense of local identity among teenagers in Catalonia

During 1997–8, 1998–9 and 1999–2000 an educational project involving the rescue of an archaeological site dating back to the Neolithic was run in the municipality of Sant Quirze del Vallès

Heritage for All – A Contribution to the Inclusion of People with Intellectual Disabilities in Archaeology: A Polish Perspective

The results of project entitled Heritage for all: Perception of the past and archaeo­ logical heritage by people with intellectual disabili­ ties, which the authors carried out on a group of 14 young individuals who were diagnosed with intellectual disabilities, show that participants understood the past not as abstract, historical events, but rather as actions related to their personal experiences.

The Archaeology Education Handbook: Sharing the Past with Kids

The editors of The Archaeology Education Handbook: Sharing the Past with Kids, Karolyn Smardz and Shelley J. Smith, view archaeological education as a means to increase cultural heritage stewardship

Introduction: New Perspectives in Global Public Archaeology

Since its very beginning, archaeology has in many senses always related to a much wider constituency than just archaeologists. Archaeological excavations, for example, have affected and been affected

Key Concepts In Public Archaeology

This book provides a broad overview of the key concepts in public archaeology, a research field that examines the relationship between archaeology and the public, in both theoretical and practical

Do you even know what public archaeology is? Trends, theory, practice, ethics

Abstract Archaeology is a discipline influenced by emerging cultural trends, especially with regard to theoretical approaches to interpretation and practice. Public archaeology is a relatively young

Can archaeology become a positive working environment for adults with autism spectrum disorders?

ABSTRACT Within this paper I explore the potential of archaeology to be used to engage with, and provide a positive workspace for, adults with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD). I make use of

Editorial: Public Archaeology

This issue of the European Journal of Archaeology is aimed at examining matters of public archaeology and in so doing begs the questions 'what is public archaeology and how should it be defined?'. I

Heritage and empowerment: community‐based Indigenous cultural heritage in northern Australia

This paper reports on the transformation from an archaeological research project to one that focused on Indigenous cultural heritage. The ultimate outcome was the development of a community‐based

Public Archaeology

  • G. Moshenska
  • Sociology
    The Encyclopedia of Archaeological Sciences
  • 2018
In the ten years since Schadla-Hall’s (1999) outline of the subject, public archaeology has become firmly established as the focus of books, university courses, academic research and a dedicated