The following is a reference list of academic publications written by members and Friends of the Trafficking Culture project. Publications are listed in reverse date order (i.e. newest at the top). Downloadable pdf files are present when available. Further details about these publications can be viewed by clicking on their respective titles. We ask that anyone using this material cites it appropriately.
Brodie, N. and Kersel, M.M. (2012), ‘The social and political consequences of devotion to Biblical artifacts’, in P.K. Lazrus and A.W. Barker (eds), All The Kings Horses: Looting, Antiquities Trafficking and the Integrity of the Archaeological Record (Washington DC: Society for American Archaeology).
Coombes, M., Bradley, D., Grove, L., Thomas, S., and Young, C. (2012), ‘The Extent of Crime and Anti-social Behaviour affecting Designated Heritage Assets’, Report (English Heritage).
Kersel, M. (2012), ‘The power of the press: The effects of press releases and popular magazines on the antiquities trade’, in E. Meyers and C. Meyers (eds), Archaeology, Bible, Politics and the Media: Proceedings of the Duke University Conference, April 23-24, 2009, (Winona Lake: Eisenbrauns), 73-83.
Kersel, M. (2012), ‘The value of a looted object: Stakeholder perceptions in the antiquities trade’, in in R. Skeates, C. McDavid, and J. Carman (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Public Archaeology (Oxford: Oxford University Press), 253-272.
Kersel, M., and Yorke, R. (2012), ‘Beautiful, Good, Important and Special: Cultural Heritage, Archaeology, Tourism and the Miniature in the Holy Land’, Heritage and Society 5(2), 199-220.
Thomas, S. (2012), ‘Archaeologists and metal-detector users in England and Wales: Past, Present and Future’, in R. Skeates, C. McDavid, and J. Carman (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Public Archaeology (Oxford: Oxford University Press), 60-81.
Thomas, S. (2012), ‘How STOP started: Early approaches to the metal detecting community by archaeologists and others’, in Moshenska, G., and Dhanjal, S. (eds.) Community Archaeology: Themes, Methods and Practices, (Oxford and Oakville: Oxbow Books), 42-57.