Lyons Kennewick Man—A Kin? Too Distant Douglas W. Owsley and Richard L. Ross The Birth of Whose Nation? Young Property, Schmoperty!
|Country:||Papua New Guinea|
|Published (Last):||23 February 2014|
|PDF File Size:||3.32 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||11.87 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
Lyons Kennewick Man—A Kin? Too Distant Douglas W. Owsley and Richard L. Ross The Birth of Whose Nation? Young Property, Schmoperty! Elazar Barkan is professor of history and cultural studies at Claremont Graduate University, where he also serves as chair of cultural studies. Clemency Coggins is professor of archaeology and of art history at Boston University and an associate with the Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology at Harvard University. Richard L.
Jantz is professor of physical anthropology at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, where he also serves as the director of the Forensic Anthropology Center. She has been curator of the musical collections of the Pitt Rivers Museum since and curator of the Bate Collection of Musical Instruments since Claire L. Lyons is collections curator at the Getty Research Institute, where she oversees acquisitions, exhibitions, and programs related to archaeology and ancient art.
Douglas W. Owsley is curator and division head of physical anthropology at the National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution. Marlon B. Ngahuia Te Awekotuku is visiting professor at the Maori and Psychology Research Unit of the University of Waikato, where she is principal investigator for a three-year research project on the origins, technology, narratives, and practice of Ta Moko.
Robert J. Young is professor of English and critical theory and a fellow of Wadham College at Oxford University.
"The Guilt of Nations" by Elazar Barkan
Native Americans claim, quite rightly, that the U. Native Hawaiians seek restitution for the U. The first modern example of reparations for the evil that men do was, of course, the West German decision, following negotiations with Israel, to voluntarily pay billions of dollars to Holocaust survivors in the early s, a step that sparked tremendous controversy among Jews at the time but has since become accepted as appropriate and even necessary. Yet where does the process end? Advertisement: All these circumstances form the extremely timely background against which political theorist Elazar Barkan, chairman of the cultural studies department at Claremont Graduate University in California, wrote "The Guilt of Nations: Restitution and Negotiating Historical Injustices. Barkan is a supporter of restoration -- under the right circumstances. Taking a far more nuanced position, he places the whole restitution controversy in what he repeatedly refers to as a "neo-Enlightenment" context -- a theory that essentially grants national and ethnic groups many of the rights that Locke and Rousseau accorded to individuals, including the right to determine their destiny and the right to make their own choices.
Getty Publications Virtual Library