The Ethics of Cultural Appropriation

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James O. Young, Conrad G. Brunk
John Wiley & Sons, Feb 13, 2012 - Philosophy - 320 pages
The Ethics of Cultural Appropriation undertakes a comprehensive and systematic investigation of the moral and aesthetic questions that arise from the practice of cultural appropriation.
  • Explores cultural appropriation in a wide variety of contexts, among them the arts and archaeology, museums, and religion
  • Questions whether cultural appropriation is always morally objectionable
  • Includes research that is equally informed by empirical knowledge and general normative theory
  • Provides a coherent and authoritative perspective gained by the collaboration of philosophers and specialists in the field who all participated in this unique research project
 

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Contents

Legacies of Appropriation Modes
11
A First Nations
55
The Repatriation of Human Remains
72
Appropriation of Religion
93
Where Does the Offense Lie?
115
Ethics
140
Subjecting Music to Cultural Rights
173
Do Subaltern Artifacts Belong in Art Museums?
235
Reflections on Cultural
268
Index
290
Copyright

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About the author (2012)

James O. Young is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Victoria. He has published more than 40 journal articles on the philosophy of language and the philosophy of art and is the author of Global Anti-realism (1995) and Art and Knowledge (2001) and Cultural Appropriation and the Arts (Wiley-Blackwell, 2008).

Conrad G. Brunk is Emeritus Professor of Philosophy and former Director of the Centre for Studies in Religion and Society at the University of Victoria.  He is the author of numerous articles and texts on ethical issues relating to technology, the environment, law, and professional practice. Dr. Brunk consults regularly for governments and international organizations on environmental and health risk management and technology policy issues.

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