Archaeologies of Colonialism

Consumption, Entanglement, and Violence in Ancient Mediterranean France

Michael Dietler

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University of California Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Pädagogik

Beschreibung

This book presents a theoretically informed, up-to-date study of interactions between indigenous peoples of Mediterranean France and Etruscan, Greek, and Roman colonists during the first millennium BC. Analyzing archaeological data and ancient texts, Michael Dietler explores these colonial encounters over six centuries, focusing on material culture, urban landscapes, economic practices, and forms of violence. He shows how selective consumption linked native societies and colonists and created transformative relationships for each. Archaeologies of Colonialism also examines the role these ancient encounters played in the formation of modern European identity, colonial ideology, and practices, enumerating the problems for archaeologists attempting to re-examine these past societies.

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Schlagwörter

constructed spaces, iron age, greek history, space theory, indigenous peoples, ancient history, mediterranean france, government control, nonfiction, greece, mediterranean trade, european identity, food studies, roman colonists, urban landscapes, ancient world, colonial encounters, indigenous culture, post colonialism, consumption, colonists, imperialism, roman history, colonial economics, gastronomy, bioarchaeology, violence, etruscan, material culture, colonial ideology, colonialism, economics, rome, archaeology, history