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Hypercultural types: archaeological objects in fast times. use asterix (*) to get italics
Artur RibeiroPlease use the format "First name initials family name" as in "Marie S. Curie, Niels H. D. Bohr, Albert Einstein, John R. R. Tolkien, Donna T. Strickland"
<p>Although artifact typologies still play a big role in archaeology, they have certainly lost some repute in recent decades. More than just a collection of items with similar attributes, typologies are a reflection of cultural behaviour and practices, and as the world changed to involve ever more complex behaviours and practices, it has also become considerably more complicated to recognize typologies.</p> <p>The aim of this article is to discuss the relationship between typologies and culture, and how the concept of culture has changed in the academic setting. Part of these changes come from transformations in the real world, in particular, processes of decolonization and restructuring of global market relations during the postwar period. The world we live in is marked by hyperculture, a fast and denaturalized form of culture that exists in transit. Hyperculture is not a new definition of culture that aims to supplant previous definitions, but rather, a new culture altogether, one that exists alongside other forms of culture. Instead of simply restructuring the idea of culture, it is necessary to understand that throughout history, people have changed their ways of engaging with culture, and relying on only one definition of culture will not suffice anymore. Consequently, multiple conceptions of culture would allow us to think of typologies in multiples ways as well.</p>
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Culture, hyperculture, postmodern, capitalism, consumer, network.
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Theoretical archaeology
Shumon Hussain, Tim Flohr Sørensen [] suggested: Oliver Harris, Tim Flohr Sørensen [] suggested: Anna S. Beck, Tim Flohr Sørensen [] suggested: Gavin Lucas, Oliver Harris [] suggested: Craig Cipolla (, Oliver Harris [] suggested: Ben Jervis ( , Ben Jervis [] suggested: Kevin Kay, Ben Jervis [] suggested: Eva Mol, Ben Jervis [] suggested: Chris Fowler, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Chris Witmore, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Eva Mol, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Zoe Crossland, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Oliver Harris, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Gavin Lucas, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Rachel Crellin, Craig Cipolla [] suggested: Professor Matt Edgeworth, Alfredo Gonzalez Ruibal [] suggested: I am so sorry for not being able to review, but as an editor in two journals I have very little time to do extra reviews. I would recommend that you contact Assaf Nativ or Christopher Witmore: , Alfredo Gonzalez Ruibal [] suggested: assaf nativ <>, Christopher Witmore <>, Cornelius Holtdorf [] suggested: Try Stefan Schreiber,, Eva Mol [] suggested: Sorry, conflict of interest., Christopher Witmore suggested: Dear Shumon,, Christopher Witmore suggested: I am grateful to you for thinking of me with respect to this article. I would love to review it, but the timing is not good. I am already committed to a large number of reviews, among other deadlines, in the specified timeframe. I would not want to commit only to keep you waiting until the summer. I highly suggest Gavin Lucas as a reviewer:, Christopher Witmore suggested: Warmest Regards,, Christopher Witmore suggested: Chris , Chris Fowler [] suggested: Oliver Harris at Leicester: No need for them to be recommenders of PCIArchaeology. Please do not suggest reviewers for whom there might be a conflict of interest. Reviewers are not allowed to review preprints written by close colleagues (with whom they have published in the last four years, with whom they have received joint funding in the last four years, or with whom they are currently writing a manuscript, or submitting a grant proposal), or by family members, friends, or anyone for whom bias might affect the nature of the review - see the code of conduct
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2024-01-25 13:40:08
Shumon Tobias Hussain