By Donald L. Hardesty, Barbara J. Little
Assessing website Significance is a useful source for archaeologists and others who desire information in opting for no matter if websites are eligible for directory within the nationwide check in of old locations (NRHP). as the register's eligibility standards have been mostly built for status websites, it really is tough to understand in any specific case even if a website recognized basically via archaeological paintings has adequate "historical significance" to be indexed.
Hardesty and Little tackle those demanding situations, describing find out how to dossier for NRHP eligibility and the way to figure out the old importance of archaeological homes. This moment variation brings every thing modern, and comprises new fabric on seventeenth- and 18th-century websites, conventional cultural houses, shipwrecks, jap internment camps, and army homes.
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Extra info for Assessing Site Significance: A Guide for Archaeologists and Historians (2nd Edition) (Heritage Resource Management Series)
G. Planel 1999a. Introduction. G. G. Planel (eds), 1–14. London: Routledge. G. G. Planel (eds) 1999b. The Constructed Past: Experimental Archaeology, Education and the Public. London: Routledge. Tay Project 2001. Destruction report. html (accessed 18 January 2001). Throckmorton, P. 1990. The world’s worst investment: the economics of treasure hunting with real life comparisons. V. Prott and I. Srong (eds) 1999, Background Materials on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage, 179–83. Paris and Portsmouth: UNESCO/Nautical Archaeology Society.
The Reports of the Visitors have several comments on the ﬁnancial cuts which seem to be the main reason for the decline, something that was also conﬁrmed by the present curator. Then, during the 1980s, there were more vase acquisitions. Many vases entered the museum in 1984 as a gift from the private collector Richard Hattatt, who had the idea of creating a collection of different vase shapes – a collection which was dissolved after he had reached his goal (Vickers 1993). The most interesting fact about the 1980s’ acquisitions is that – as with his predecessor – the main research interests of the curator are visible in the purchases, namely a preoccupation with shapes and technique.
And not about treasure hunting. Archaeology Newsletter, April: 64, 62. P. 1996. Lure of the Deep. Archaeology 49(3), 41–7. D. 1998. Bridge over the Neretva. Archaeology 51(1), 48–53. H. 1996. Museum under siege. Archaeology 49(2), 42–51. H. 1998. The plunder continues. Archaeology online. html (accessed 28 October 1999). J. 1992. The ethics of collaboration: archaeologists and the Whydah project. V. Prott and I. Srong (eds) 1999, Background Materials on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage, 107–19.
Assessing Site Significance: A Guide for Archaeologists and Historians (2nd Edition) (Heritage Resource Management Series) by Donald L. Hardesty, Barbara J. Little