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Cultural Heritage Ethics

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Constantine Sandis

Notes on Contributors

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1Geoffrey Belcher was formerly Coordinator for the UNESCO Maritime Greenwich World Heritage Site. He is a member of the RTPI and a RIBA Awarded Conservation Architect.

2Sir John Boardman is Professor Emeritus of Classical Art and Archaeology at Oxford. He has excavated in Turkey, Greece and Libya, and published books on Greek art, classical gems and the Greeks in Asia. These include The Greeks Overseas (1964; 4th ed. 1999), Excavations at Emporio, Chios (1964), Archaic Greek Gems (1968), Greek Burial Customs (1971), Greek Gems and Finger Rings (1970, new ed. 2001), Persia and the West (2000), The History of Greek Vases (2001), The Archaeology of Nostalgia (2002), Greece and the Hellenistic World (2002), The World of Ancient Art (2006), The Marlborough Gems (2009), and The Relief Plaques of Central Asia and China (2010).

3Michael F. Brown is President of the School for Advanced Research, Santa Fe, New Mexico, USA, and Professor Emeritus of Anthropology, Williams College, Williamstown, Massachusetts, USA. His books include Who Owns Native Culture? (2003), and Upriver: The Turbulent Life and Times of an Amazonian People (2014).

4Marie Cornu is Research Director at the National Centre for Scientific Research (CNRS) and director of the CECOJI (Research Centre on the International Legal Cooperation). Her research interests focus on cultural property law and art law. In cooperation with Prof. Jérôme Fromageau, she co-leads an international research group that recently published a comparative dictionary on cultural property law.

5Tom Flynn is founder of The Sculpture Agency and a visiting lecturer at Kingston University. He has written for The Art Newspaper, Art & Auction, Art Review, Apollo, Art News, Museums Journal, The Spectator, and many others. His books include The Body in Sculpture (1998), Colonialism and the Object: Empire, Material Culture and the Museum (1998, co-edited with T. Barringer), The Paintings of Clive Head (2000), Jedd Novatt (2008), Sean Henry (2009), Skate’s Art Investment Handbook, (2nd ed. 2010), and The Sculpture of Terence Coventry (2012).

6James Fox is a Research Fellow in Art History at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge. He has previously held research positions at Harvard, Churchill College, Cambridge, and the Yale Center for British Art. He is currently preparing a monograph on British art during the First World War.

7Sudeshna Guha is Associate Researcher at the Faculty of Asian and Middle Eastern Studies (FAMES), and the Centre of South Asian Studies, Cambridge, UK. She researches the history of archaeology and South Asia and has recently submitted for publication her first monograph, Artefacts of History: Archaeology, Historiography and Indian Pasts.

8Sir Mark Jones is currently Master of St Cross College, Oxford. He was a curator in the British Museum for seventeen years before becoming Director of the National Museums of Scotland and then of the Victoria and Albert Museum.

9Benjamin Ramm is a writer and broadcaster, and Research Fellow at Gladstone’s Library, Wales. He is the former editor of The Liberal magazine, and author of Citizens: A Manifesto.

10Constantine Sandis is Professor of Philosophy at Oxford Brookes University and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts. He is the author of The Things We Do and Why We Do Them (2012) and has edited numerous books on the philosophy of action and human nature.

11Geoffrey Scarre is Professor of Philosophy at Durham University, UK and founder and director of the Durham University Centre for the Ethics of Cultural Heritage. His books include Death (2007), Mill’s ‘ On Liberty’: A Reader’s Guide (2007) and On Courage (2010); he has also edited (with Chris Scarre) The Ethics of Archaeology (2006) and (with Robin Coningham) Appropriating the Past (2013).

12William St Clair is a Fellow of the British Academy and Senior Research Fellow at the Institute of English Studies, School of Advanced Study, University of London. His books include Lord Elgin and the Marbles (1967; 3rd rev. ed. 1998), That Greece Might Still Be Free (1972, 2nd rev. ed. 2008), Trelawny, the Incurable Romancer (1977), The Godwins and the Shelleys (1989), The Reading Nation in the Romantic Period (2004), and The Grand Slave Emporium (2006).

13Nira Wickramasinghe is Professor of Modern South Asian Studies at Leiden University and the author and editor of numerous books including Dressing the Colonised Body: Politics, Clothing and Ethnic Politics in Colonial Sri Lanka 1927-1947 (1995), Civil Society in Sri Lanka. New Circles of Power (2001), History Writing: New Trends and Methodologies (2001), Identity in Colonial Sri Lanka (2003), Sri Lanka in the Modern Age – A History of Contested Identities (2006), and Metallic Modern – Everyday Machines in Colonial Sri Lanka (2014).

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