Archaeological Review from Cambridge - 32.2: On the Edge of the Anthropocene? Modern Climate Change and the Practice of Archaeology
About this collection
- Modern climate change and contemporary environmental issues
- Toxic landscape: Excavating a polluted world
- Resiliency and loss: A case study of two clusters of high elevation ice patches in the Greater Yellowstone ecosystem, USA
- Parkaeology and climate change: Assessing the vulnerability of archaeological resources at Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park, Alaska
- Vulnerability of Indigenous heritage sites to changing sea levels: Piloting a GIS-based approach in the Illawarra, New South Wales, Australia
- Climate change adaptation, development and archaeology in the Amazon
- Mitigating climate change effects on cultural heritage?
- Scotland's eroding heritage: A collaborative response to the impact of climate change
- Climate change, heritage policy and practice in England: Risks and opportunities
- Culture on the move: Towards an inclusive framework for cultural heritage considerations in climate-related migration, displacement and relocation policies
- Towards a new social contract for archaeology and climate change adaptation
- Climate archaeology: New paradigms for changing times
- The Archaeology of South Asia from the Indus to Asoka, c.6500, by Robin Coningham and Ruth Young
- Antiquities: What Everyone Needs to Know, by Maxwell L. Anderson
- Material Culture in Russia and the USSR: Things, Values, Identities, edited by Graham H. Roberts
- Plundered Skulls and Stolen Spirits: Inside the Fight to Reclaim Native America's Culture, by Chip Colwell
- The Black Sea in the Light of New Archaeological Data and Theoretical Approaches. Proceedings of the 2nd International Workshop on the Black Sea in Antiquity Held in Thessalkoniki, 18–20 September 2015, edited by Manolis Manoledadkis
- The Origin of Inequality. Origini 3, edited by Andrea Cardarelli, Alberto Cazzella and Marcella Frangipane
- Forthcoming volumes, subscription information, available back issues
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2017-11-20)Mainstream conservation and management of ecosystems often follow the philosophy that humans need to be excluded from the natural world in order to protect it. While this may be justified in certain isolated cases, ...
Vulnerability of Indigenous heritage sites to changing sea levels: Piloting a GIS-based approach in the Illawarra, New South Wales, Australia (Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2017-11-20)Climate change and sea level rise are expected to exacerbate existing coastal hazards such as erosion and inundation. As a result many coastal heritage sites around the world are expected to be put at potential risk of ...
Parkaeology and climate change: Assessing the vulnerability of archaeological resources at Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park, Alaska (Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2017-11-20)The United States National Park Service (NPS) recognizes that cultural resources are particularly vulnerable to climate change impacts because such resources are fixed on the landscape, cannot be replaced, and, if lost, ...
Resiliency and loss: A case study of two clusters of high elevation ice patches in the Greater Yellowstone ecosystem, USA (Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2017-11-20)Archaeologists worldwide know very little about the immense ecosystem changes already underway in the mountains and the threats that anthropogenic climate change poses to high elevation cultural resources. So how do we ...