By Michael L. Galaty
This quantity offers a theoretical foundation for realizing the explicit results of totalitarian dictatorship upon the perform of archaeology, either in the course of and after the dictator's reign. The 9 essays discover reviews from each nook of the Mediterranean. With its wide-range of case-studies and robust theoretical orientation, this quantity is an incredible strengthen within the learn of the historical past and politics of archaeology.
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Extra info for Archaeology Under Dictatorship
He wrote (Gibbon, 1910:325, n. 2). Despite a fleeting interest during the Napoleonic Wars (Leake, 1835; Pouqueville, 1820), it was only the great power rivalry of the later 19th century that promoted the first true examinations of Albania's history and culture (Wilkes, 1992:4-6). Austro-Hungarian ambitions led to the earliest study of the land, its people and linguistics, with an emphasis on the possibilities of lUyrian survival in the actual Albanian population. These initiatives were part of a wider "Illyrian" phenomenon linked to the emerging national consciousness of the populations of the cosmopolitan Austro-Hungarian world.
Nevertheless, Virgil's inclusion of Butrint in the itinerary of Aeneas' wanderings has far more to do with Roman politics of the later Republic and the presence of senatorial colonists, like Atticus, in Epirus than any ancient tradition (Bowden et al, 2002:209). The construction of Aeneas as an individual and a racial founder, though, was based firmly on a series of literary traditions current in both the eastern and western Mediterranean (Erskine, 2001:15-43). Nevertheless, by the time Albania's borders were securely ratified in 1921 following the Balkan and First World Wars, there was still little economic or cultural penetration by western powers.
As an academic outsider, he was free to pursue whatever unfashionable or politically incorrect field interested him, such as Egyptology and Coptic monasteries. Indeed, he was to spend much of the following year studying hieroglyphs with Alan Gardiner and examining Egyptian collections in museums. Anti told Bagnani: "What I appreciate in you is your excellent understanding of the needs and conditions of a life in common, not only during the work, but also out of office hours. Also you have excellent organizing gifts and are wonderfully reliable and can foresee almost any eventuality" (11 March 1931).