Trafficking Culture - Researching the global traffic in looted objects
» Morag Kersel
Brodie, Neil, Morag M. Kersel, Simon Mackenzie, Isber Sabrine, Emiline Smith and Donna Yates (2021) Why There is Still an Illicit Trade in Cultural Objects and What We Can Do About It. Journal of Field Archaeology, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/00934690.2021.1996979
Welch, J.R., D. Yates, et al. (2019), ‘Hope in Dirt: Report of the Fort Apache Workshop on Forensic Sedimentology Applications to Cultural Property Crime, 15—19 October 2018’. International Journal of Cultural Property, 26(2): 197–210.
Kersel, M.M. (2015), ‘Fractured oversight: The ABCs of cultural heritage in Palestine after the Oslo Accords’, Journal of Social Archaeology 15(1): 24–44.
Brodie, N. and Kersel, M.M. (2014), ‘WikiLeaks, Text, and Archaeology: The Case of the Schøyen Incantation Bowls’, in Rutz, M.T. and Kersel, M.M. eds. Archaeology of Text: Archaeology, Technology, and Ethics (Philadelphia: Oxbow), 198–213.
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).
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.
Kersel, M. (2011), ‘When communities collide: Competing claims for archaeological objects in the market place’, Archaeologies 7 (3), 518-537.
Kersel, M. (2010) ‘The changing legal landscape for Middle Eastern archaeology in the Colonial Era, 1800-1930’, in G. Emberling (ed.), Pioneers to the Past: American archaeologists in the Middle East 1919-1920 (Chicago: The Oriental Institute Museum Publications), 85-90.
Kersel, M. (2010) ‘Walking a fine line: Obtaining sensitive information using a valid methodology’, in M. Sorensen, and J. Carman (eds), Heritage Studies: Methods and approaches (London, New York: Routledge), 178-200.
Kersel, M. (2008) ‘Imperial Intersections: Archaeologists, War and Violence—Comments’, Archaeologies 4(3), 506-516.
Kersel, M. (2008) ‘The trade in Palestinian antiquities’, Jerusalem Quarterly 33, 21-38.
Kersel, M. (2007), ‘Transcending Borders: Objects on the Move’, Archaeologies 3 (2), 81-98.
Brodie, N., Kersel, M.M., Luke, C. and Tubb, K.W. eds. (2006),
Archaeology, Cultural Heritage, and the Antiquities Trade
(Gainesville: University Press of Florida).
Kersel, M. (2004), ‘The politics of playing fair, or, Who’s losing their marbles?’, in Y. Rowan and U. Baram (eds), Marketing Heritage: Archaeology and the Consumption of the Past, (Walnut Creek: AltaMira), 41-56.
Culture Without Context (2003), Issue 13 (Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research).
Theory and Method