Archaeological Review from Cambridge - 34.2: Beyond the Human: Applying Posthumanist Thinking to Archaeology
About this collection
- Title Page; Publisher Information; Inner Title Page; Contents
- Weird Relations: A Prolegomenon to Posthumanism and its Archaeological Manifestations
- ‘Crafting Agency’: An Inquiry into Symmetrical Human-Thing Assemblages
- Neolithic Ashmounds of the Deccan, India: A Posthumanist Perspective
- Reaching them a Human Paw: Relational Approaches to Maglemose Companions
- “The Good God in the Form of Montu”: Pharaoh as the Warrior God on the Battlefield
- Manifestations that Matter: A Case of Oaxacan Ruin Possession
- Commentary: Difference and Posthumanism in Archaeology
- Assemblage Thought and Archaeology
- Architecture, Society, and Ritual in Viking Age Scandinavia: Doors, Dwellings, and Domestic Space
- Archaeology of Identity and Dissonance: Contexts for a Brave New World
- Care or Neglect? Evidence of Animal Disease in Archaeology
- Ceramics in Circumpolar Prehistory
- A Kerma Ancien Cemetery in the Northern Dongola Reach: Excavations at site H29
- Forthcoming Issue
- Cover Artist; End Page
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2019-12-21)In order to understand the tensions and ties between Mitleños and INAH, I consider the role that these ‘relics of another world,’ as Bandelier (1884) once described the ruins, have in reconfiguring the communities that ...
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2019-12-21)Ongoing discussions in anthropology call for the abandoning of the representational approach of cultural constructivism, which opts for one nature or world (reality) and many worldviews or cultures (e.g. Viveiros de Castro ...
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2019-12-21)Posthumanist, relational approaches challenge human supremacy, as well as big hunter supremacy. They embrace more than one subject in notions of the making of life and the world. Aspects of this discussion are taken up in ...