- Title Pages
- List of Tables and Figures
- List of Contributors
- 1 Shared Histories
- 2 Archaeologies of Indigenous Survivance and Residence
- 3 Native-lived Colonialism and the Agency of Life Projects
- 4 Pruning Colonialism
- 5 The Nature of Culture
- 6 Indigenous Archaeology and the Pueblo Revolt of 1680
- 7 Hiding in Plain Sight
- 8 Frontier Forts, Ambiguity, and Manifest Destiny
- 9 Imperial Anxiety and the Dissolution of Colonial Space and Practice at Fort Moore, South Carolina
- 10 Intimacy and Distance
- 11 Casting Identity
- 12 Persistent Pots, Durable Kettles, and Colonialist Discourse
- 13 Challenging Colonial Equations?
- 14 The Process of Hybridization among the Labrador Métis
- 15 Archaeology and the ‘Tensions of Empire’
- 16 Material Practices and Colonial Chronologies in Dominica, Eastern Caribbean
- 17 Being Iroquoian, Being Iroquois
- 18 Archaeology Taken to Court
- 19 Being ‘Indigenous’ and Being ‘Colonized’ in Africa
- 20 Deconstructing Archaeologies of African Colonialism
- 21 Commentary
- 22 Commentary
- 23 Afterword
The Archaeology of the Colonized and Global Archaeological Theory
- (p.476) 22 Commentary
- Rethinking Colonial Pasts through Archaeology
- Oxford University Press
This chapter discusses the archaeology of the colonised within the context of global archaeological theory. It stresses the need to avoid making a dichotomy between the coloniser and colonised, or Incomers and Indigenous. It also considers how colonialism alters people, values, and relations with other people and with things before concluding with a reflection on the gap in the broad general area of materiality and social ontologies.
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