Beyond modernity. Do ethnography museums need ethnography? Atti
Beyond modernity. Do ethnography museums need ethnography? Atti

Beyond modernity. Do ethnography museums need ethnography? Atti del Colloquio internazionale RIME (Roma, aprile 2012)

€ 49,00 

A cura di Sandra Ferracuti, Elisabetta Frasca, Vito Lattanzi

2013, 344 pp.,

Copertina con bandella brossura filo refe 16,8 x 24 cm

ISBN: 9788898244119

Acquista su Torrossa:   Versione Digitale

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Il volume contiene i contributi presentati durante il primo dei due colloqui internazionali programmati per il progetto europeo Ethnography Museums and World Cultures - 2008/2013. Il colloquio è stato ospitato presso il Museo Nazionale Preistorico Etnografico “Luigi Pigorini”, a Roma (18-20 aprile 2012) e progettato dalla sua Divisione Etnografica.

This volume builds on the contributions presented during the first of the two international colloquiums programmed for the European Project Ethnography Museums and World Cultures – 2008/2013. The colloquium was hosted at the Museo Nazionale Preistorico Etnografico “Luigi Pigorini”, in Rome (April 18-20, 2012) and designed by its Ethnography Division. In publishing the reflections of many of the current protagonists in the international debate regarding the possible futures of ethnography museums, it delivers an updated, broadranged and multiplex picture of the current predicament of anthropology’s effort to represent culture and to host cultures. Beyond Modernity. Do Ethnography Museums Need Eth-nography? reelaborates Sturtevant’s famous question so as to put ethnography at the core of reflections stemming from the relations between academic anthropology and museums and heritage-related issues of representation, citi zenship, and democracy. The discipline’s most pro ductive and vital instrument is put at the service of revitalizing the relations between the anthropologists working inside the museum and those working outside and of the international exchange, ideally contributing to-wards taking ethnography museums beyond their modern, colonial legacy.

Edizioni Espera

PART 1: Museums Facing Contemporary Challenges

Towards a Museum of Possible Worlds (Vito Lattanzi);

Museums Beyond the Crisis. Horizon 2025 (Daniele Jalla);

Still Tangled in Contradiction After All These Years.“Ethnography Museums and World Cultures” European Project (Anne-Marie Bouttiaux);

PART 2: Between Past and Present: Museums, Collections, Representations

The “Ethnographic” in the Museum: Knowledge Production, Fragments, and Relationships (Corinne A. Kratz);

Museums as Sites for Reflection (Elena Delgado);

Ethnographic Heterotopia (Laura Van Broekhoven);

The Inventory of Kanak Collections in Europe: Stolen Heritage or Common Heritage to Revive? (Emmanuel Kasarhérou);

The Renovation of the Royal Museum for Central Africa (Guido Gryseels);

The Images of Foreign Cultures in the Era of Globalisation, or Safe Exoticism for Everyone (Jana Jiroušková);

What Kind of Ethnography at the “Pigorini” Museum? I Have a Dream! (Carlo Nobili);

Digital Dilemmas: The Ethnographic Museum as Distributive Institution (Clare Harris);

Objects or People? Discrepancies of Focus in the History of the Ethnography Museum (Barbara Plankensteiner);

By The People, For The People: The Presentation of Native American Art and Culture (Joe D. Horse Capture);

The Politics of Reconnection: Museum Collections as Sites of Indigenous (and Non-Indigenous) Cultural Recovery (Ruth B. Phillips);

PART 3: Do Ethnography Museums Need Ethnography?

Which Ethnography Do Ethnographic Museums Need? (Christian Feest);

Art, Anthropology, and Museums in the United States: Ups and Downs of the Past Half-Century (Sally Price);

What Happens to Ethnography in the Museum’s Embrace? The Expo-graphic Nature of Ethnographic Writing (Mario Turci);

Building New Politics of Alterity: the Story of a Protest Exhibition (Toma Muteba Luntumbue);

The King is Dead. Long Live the King: Un-inheriting Modern Ethnography while Inheriting Objects of Ethnography (Lotten Gustafsson Reinius, Klas Grinell);

Contemporary Art and Ethnographic Museums. A Problem Field for Ethnographic Analysis (Ingrid Heermann);

Ethnographic Data and Expographic Process: a Need for Interpretive Theories, (Micro-) Fieldworks, Transverse Analyses and Poetic Irony (Marc-Olivier Gonseth);

Digital Heritage Technologies and Issues of Community Engagement and Cultural Restitution in “New Style” Ethnographic Museums (Michael Rowlands, Graeme Were);

Drifting Ethnographic Installations: How to Recognize Them, How to Disseminate Them (Vincenzo Padiglione);

Of Foxes and Ants. A Public Dialogue (Pietro Clemente, George Marcus and Sandra Ferracuti);

At the Colloquium



Biographies of Participants;

Colloquium Credits.

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