By Neil Brodie, Morag Kersel, Christina Luke, Katheryn Walker Tubb
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Extra info for Archaeology, Cultural Heritage, and the Antiquities Trade
Antiquities Trade or Betrayed: Legal, Ethical and Conservation Issues. London: Archetype-UKIC, 1995. , and Neil J. Brodie. ” In Destruction and Conservation of Cultural Property, ed. Robert Layton, Peter G. Stone, and Julian Thomas, 102–16. London: Routledge, 2001. , and Cornelius C. Vermeule. ” Minerva, January–February 2004, 43–44. Vickers, Michael, and David Gill. Artful Crafts. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1994. Vitelli, Karen D. ). Archaeological Ethics. : AltaMira, 1996. Yemma, John, and Walter V.
Conclusion The antiquities trade transforms monetary, aesthetic, legal, personal, and social values. The causes and consequences of these transformations form the subject matter of this book. The chapters that follow investigate different aspects and components of the antiquities trade and its regulation and consider the roles played by collectors and museums in perpetuating it. No firm recommendations or positive conclusions are offered, largely because the trade and the transformations it entails are still poorly understood phenomena.
Archaeologists who have worked closely with the Iraqi museum authorities for many months say it is still impossible to know exactly how many items are missing, and this is but an estimate. Bibliography Bogdanos, Matthew. ” American Journal of Archaeology 109(3) (2005): 477–526. Boylan, Patrick J. ” In Illicit Antiquities: The Theft of Culture and the Extinction of Archaeology, ed. Neil Brodie and Kathryn W. Tubb, 43–108. London: Routledge, 2002. O’Keefe, Patrick J. ” Art, Antiquity and Law 9 (2004): 99–116.