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Open Access (free)
Jes Wienberg

antiquarian “management” and on the other hand critical studies in the academy. But the cultures share a focus on threats, in the first to heritage and in the second from heritage. In addition, the division between the two cultures often, albeit not always, coincides with the division between essentialism on the one hand and constructivism on the other. The managers thus see the past and the heritage as really existing, whereas the critics view the past and heritage as constructions for negotiation. I refer to the first culture as Canonical Heritage; the other calls

in Heritopia
Abstract only
Museum historiographies
Samuel J.M.M. Alberti

Culture of Disciplines (Buckingham: Society for Research into Higher Education and Open University Press, 2nd edn, 2001); J. BenDavid, Scientific Growth: Essays in the Social Organization and Ethos of Science (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991); N. Fisher, ‘The classification of the sciences’, in R. C. Olby et al. (eds), Companion to the History of Modern Science (London: Routledge, 1990), pp. 853–68; J. Golinski, Making Natural Knowledge: Constructivism and the History of Science (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2nd edn, 2005); G. Lemaine (ed

in Nature and culture
Re-thinking Ludwik Fleck’s concept of the thought-collective according to the case of Serbian archaeology
Monika Milosavljević

both formal and informal discussions within the scientific community, can be visualised as a comprehensive unit to be analysed. Although ANT utilises a wide vocabulary in order to surmount such a complex issue, its vocabulary is frequently misused and misunderstood in its application. As to avoid this pitfall, this case study has disregarded Latour’s expansive œuvre in favour of concentrating on his early work, particularly the birth of social constructivism ROBERTS 9781526134554 PRINT.indd 22 03/12/2019 08:56 How archaeological communities think23 in the post

in Communities and knowledge production in archaeology
Open Access (free)
The material body in archaeology and history
Elizabeth Craig-Atkins
Karen Harvey

‘the extra-cultural domain’ into their analyses. His ‘“corporealist” (or “neo-essentialist”) critique’ he characterises as occupying ‘the un-predetermined boundary’ between ‘unreflective essentialism’ and ‘unreflective constructivism’ (Wahrman, 2008 : 599). Such approaches bring to the fore the material body, though firmly in the context of human culture. Other historians of the period have drawn on new materialist approaches as a way to correct the occlusion of ‘the materiality of the body’ in their discipline. Clever and Ruberg deploy the

in The material body
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Technique and the lives of objects in the collection
Samuel J.M.M. Alberti

), p. 229. 5 J. Golinski, Making Natural Knowledge: Constructivism and the History of Science (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2nd edn, 2005). 6 S. Shapin, ‘The invisible technician’, American Scientist, 77 (1989), 554–63; S. G. Kohlstedt, ‘“Thoughts in things”: modernity, history, and North American museums’, Isis, 96 (2005), 586–601. 7 M. Patchett, ‘Tracking tigers: recovering the embodied practices of taxidermy’, Historical Geography, 36 (2008). 8 C. Gosden and C. Knowles, Collecting Colonialism: Material Culture and Colonial Change (Oxford: Berg, 2001), pp

in Nature and culture