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Gary Warrick

Wilfrid Laurier University
Participe à 1 Session
Gary Warrick is Associate Professor in Indigenous Studies and History, Brantford Campus, Wilfrid Laurier Univeristy. His research is focused on the archaeology of Iroquoian speaking peoples of Ontario, particularly the time of European contact and colonialism. His PhD, A Population History of the Wendat-Tionontate (Huron-Petun) , A.D. 500-1650, was published by Cambridge University Press in 2008. He has worked in collaboration for over 15 years with the Haudenosaunee (Six Nations of the Grand River) in Ontario, researching the early 19th century Mohawk-Mississauga community of Davisville and acting as an expert witness and advisor to the community on archaeological matters. He is a strong advocate for Indigenous peoples taking control of their archaeological past (e.g., Gary Warrick 2012 “Buried Stories: Archaeology and Aboriginal Peoples of the Grand River, Ontario.”Journal of Canadian Studies 46(2):153-177).

Sessions auxquelles Gary Warrick participe

Samedi 4 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)

Sessions auxquelles Gary Warrick assiste

Vendredi 3 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)
17:00 - 19:30 | 2 heures 30 minutes
Festive Event

Welcome addresses and cocktail, followed by the Concordia Signature Event "The Garden of the Grey Nuns". As the opening ceremony and cocktail take place in the former Grey Nuns' Motherhouse, recycled into campus residence and reading rooms by Concordia University,  delegates will also have the possibility to discover the video Three Grey Nuns (3 minutes, by Ron Rudin and Phil Lichti. Three Grey Nuns recount their memories of communal life in the Grey Nun’s Motherhouse.  Built...

Dimanche 5 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)
9:00 - 12:30 | 3 heures 30 minutes
Heritage Changes PoliticsHeritage in Conflicts

This session explores the different ways late modern states control and translate heritage, both their own and that of others. While modern governments have always played a role in the production and authorization of heritage, late modern states have unprecedented command over the heritage landscape. Coinciding with the postwar economic boom, globalization, and most recently neoliberalism, the state has come to dominate the most vital aspects of heritage, ranging from research (heritage produ...

14:00 - 15:30 | 1 heure 30 minutes
Co-Construction and Community Based HeritageHeritage Changes the Social OrderCitizenshipPublic event
Simultaneous translation - Traduction simultanée

"What does heritage change?" is a multifaceted  question to which the answer(s) are in primary respects related to real-life negotiations among different groups of citizens, cultures, races, ethnic groups, sexual identities, and social classes about received, official and/or widely accepted or accomodated intangible attributes, cultural traditions, historic monuments, buildings, and other transmitted or revived historical legacies. Heritage designated by and for whom, for what motivations, an...

Lundi 6 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)
9:00 - 15:00 | 6 heures
Heritage Changes PlaceCo-Construction and Community Based Heritage
Heritage changes placeCo-construction of heritageCommunity-based heritageHeritage makers

In addressing the theme of this conference, we argue that archaeology, above and beyond the traditional goals of research and post-excavation analyses, may contribute to economic development, education and the creation of identities and communities. Our session "What does Heritage Change? Case Studies in Archaeology," is divided into two themes starting with archaeological practice through its legislation and management. Contract or commercial archaeology increasingly comprises the vast major...