Inclusion, Exclusion & Diversity
If heritage is fundamentally concerned with collecting “diversity-at-risk”, why has it also emerged as one of the primary means by which human difference is articulated in contemporary identity politics? How does heritage work to include and exclude?
Engaging with Policy in the UK: Responding to Changes in Planning, Heritage and the Arts
27 October — 27 October 2018
09:30 — 17:45 UCL Institute of Archaeology
“From the Ruins of Preservation” A symposium on rethinking heritage through counter-archives
11 July — 12 July 2019 German Historical Institute London
Videos of event, ‘Inclusive Thinking, Policy and Practice in Planning and Heritage for Communities’
Friday 23 October 2020
Videos of Keynote Talks from Heritage, Decolonisation and the Field Conference Now Online
Wednesday 11 April 2018
Harrison, R., Morel, H., Sterling, C., and Williams, H. (2018) Heritage Research: The AHRC Heritage Priority Area. Archaeology International 21: 1463-1725.
Harrison, R. and Breithoff, E. (2018) From Ark to Bank: Extinction, Proxies and Biocapitals in Ex-situ Biodiversity Conservation Practices. International Journal of Heritage Studies 20(1): 37-55.
2018 Journal Article
Harrison, R. (2015) Beyond “Natural” and “Cultural” Heritage: Toward an Ontological Politics of Heritage in the Age of Anthropocene. Heritage and Society 8(1): 24-42.
2015 Journal Article
Harrison, R. (2015) Heritage and Globalisation. In Waterton, E. and Watson, S. (eds) The Palgrave Handbook of Contemporary Heritage Research (pp. 297-312). Palgrave.
2015 Book Chapter
Harrison, R. (2016) World Heritage Listing and the Globalization of the Endangerment Sensibility. In Vidal, F. and Dias, N. (eds), Endangerment, Biodiversity and Culture (pp. 195-217). Routledge, Abingdon and New York.
2016 Book Chapter
Harrison, R. et al. (2016) Heritage Futures. Archaeology International, 19: 68-72.
2016 Journal Article