Trim: 6⅛ x 9¼
978-0-7591-0105-0 • Paperback • October 2002 • $49.00 • (£38.00)
978-0-7591-1644-3 • eBook • October 2002 • $46.50 • (£36.00)
Darby Stapp is Director of the Hanford Cultural Resources Laboratory, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. He works with the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation, the Nez Perce Tribe, the Wanapum Band, and the Yakama Indian Reservation. Michael Burney, Burney and Associates, was the tribal consulting archaeologist for the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Reservation, and from 1996 through 1998 was their Tribal Historic Preservation Officer. Over two decades he has also worked as a consultant for the Oglala Sioux Nation, the Rosebud Lakota Sioux, the Cocopah Indian Tribe, and the Northern Cheyenne Tribe
Part 1 Foreword by Jeff Van Pelt
Part 2 Preface
Part 3 Part One: Tracing the Roots of Tribal Cultural Resource Management
Chapter 4 Chapter 1: Defining Tribal Cultural Resource Management
Chapter 5 Chapter 2: The Early Years: Archaeology and American Indians - 1492 to 1960
Chapter 6 Chapter 3: Archaeology, Anthropology and American Indians - 1960 to 1980
Chapter 7 Chapter 4: Archaeology, Anthropology and American Indians - the 1980s and 1990s
Chapter 8 Chapter 5: Case Study: The Cultural Resource Protection Program of the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation
Part 9 Part Two: Implementing a Tribal Cultural Resource Management Agenda
Chapter 10 Chapter 6: Developing a Tribal Cultural Resource Protection Program
Chapter 11 Chapter 7: Consultation: The Cornerstone of Tribal Cultural Resource Management
Chapter 12 Chapter 8: Cultural Landscapes and the Challenge of Protection
Chapter 13 Chapter 9: Promoting a Cultural Resource Stewardship Agenda to Address Tribal Interests and Expectations
Part 14 Part Three: The Future of Cultural Resource Management
Chapter 15 Chapter 10: The Fruits of Synergy
Part 16 Afterword by Robert Whitlam
Essential reading for archaeologists and others involved in the cultural heritage management of Indigenous sites.
— Claire Smith, President, World Archaeological Congress
Stapp and Burney's Tribal Cultural Resource Management is a must for anyone who works in historic preservation and CRM! Each year I meet hundreds of students and countless agencies, and this book is the only one that provides a comprehensive background to anthropology and CRM from a tribal perspective. Understanding historic preservation through a tribal perspective has become a prerequisite for those that intend to work in cultural resource management; this book serves as an invaluable resource—a veritable CRM bible!
— Rhonda Foster, Cultural Resource Director for Squaxin Island Tribe, Tribal Historic Preservation Officer
[The authors] provide excellent coverage of the legal aspects of tribal sovereignty over cultural resources and Tribal Historic Preservation Officers...[this book is] a "must read" for archaeologists, but will also be fascinating to others concerned about cultural property rights and changes in Native American sovereignty.
— Larry J. Zimmerman, Indiana University-Purdue University, Indianapolis; Key Reporter, Winter 2004, Vol. 69, No.1
This book may be one of the most important books ever published on the subject of tribal cultural resources management. Friends like Darby and Michael have assisted us in coming back full-circle to place (sacred sites), to our original responsibilities to take care of the land and our cultural resources. For me, coming full-circle means coming together with the ones who were here before, to be one with the spirit, and the mind. For Indian people, this work feeds the spiritual part of the body. We understand the knowledge of our past generations, and through those who were here before we know our purpose. Our purpose is to make decisions that will bring us (all of us) better water, air, and a better way of life. This book will surely be a guide for cultural resources managers and the future of archaeology.
— Jeff Van Pelt, Cultural Resources Protection Program, Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation