Regenerating Practices in Archaeology and Heritage

Regenerating Practices in Archaeology and Heritage is a new interdisciplinary series, exploring emerging debates in Archaeology and Heritage studies. Shaping future directions for research through contemporary theory and practice, the volumes in this series are intended to build on and complement each other, developing perspectives and positions taken by other authors in the series, showing connectivity between diverse scales of discourse and between different subfields in Archaeology and Heritage. The series encompasses methodological, scientific and theoretical themes in both edited volumes and monographs and will encompass: collaborative archaeology; museum practice; digital humanities; archaeological fieldwork methodologies; and the intersection between scientific techniques and new understandings of the past.

Series Editorial Board:

Gemma Tully, Durham University (Chair)

Mal Ridges, Office of Environment and Heritage, New South Wales

Richard Madgwick, Cardiff University

Sarah Perry, University of York

Leif Isaksen, Lancaster University

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Current Research in Nubian Archaeology. Oxford Edition

Oxford Edition
ISBN: 978-1-4632-4393-7
Sudan, now split into the Republic of Sudan and the Republic of South Sudan, boasts a rich cultural heritage that has in recent years become the increasing focus of an international community of archaeologists, anthropologists and historians. This volume brings together papers presented at the Third Sudan Studies Annual Conference, a unique forum for interdisciplinary work.

Current Research in Nubian Archaeology

ISBN: 978-1-4632-3940-4
A compilation of the latest scientific and archaeological research carried out by scholars working in Sudan, providing an insight into the daily life and health of ancient Nubians.

Collaborative Heritage Management

ISBN: 978-1-4632-0570-6
In this volume, practitioners within archaeology, anthropology, urban planning, human geography, cultural resource management (CRM) and museology push the boundaries of traditional cultural and natural heritage management and reflect how heritage discourse is being increasingly re-theorised in term of experience.

How Do We Want the Past to Be?

On Methods and Instruments of Visualizing Ancient Reality
ISBN: 978-1-4632-0544-7
How Do We Want the Past to Be? The question is not purely rhetoric: rather, it points out the importance of how archaeologists deal with the interpretation and visualization of the past that they excavate and study. The essays in this book offer a contribution to the current debate on archaeology and the contemporary methodological approaches to the study of ancient Near Eastern architecture.