The Ethics of Cultural Appropriation
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.
Legacies of Appropriation Modes
A First Nations
The Repatriation of Human Remains
Appropriation of Religion
Where Does the Offense Lie?
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Aboriginal aesthetic African American Archaeology Anthropology appropriation of religious archaeological Archaeological Ethics argue argument art museums artists artworks beliefs and practices biological bioprospecting British Columbia Canadian ceremonies claim Coast Salish collaborative collections colonial concept concerns context cultural appropriation cultural heritage cultural property descendant communities display diversity dominant ethical lodge ethical space Ethnobiology Eurocentric European example forms genetic research Genographic Project Hagahai Halpern harm hegemonic Hoodia human genetic material human remains identity Indian Indigenous Archaeology Indigenous cultures intellectual property interests involved issues land last accessed March Lemba monument moral Moriori Nations Native American negotiation Nicholas Nuu-chah-nulth objects offense one’s outsiders patent perspective political potlatch principles Protection question recognize recordings religious beliefs repatriation represent respect response sacred scientific social songs spiritual subaltern artifacts subject appropriation terra nullius tion traditional knowledge understanding UNESCO University Press values Western Yolngu