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Editorial

  • Robert Witcher (a1)
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1 ICOMOS. 2019. ‘Future of Our Pasts: Engaging Cultural Heritage in Climate Action’. Available at: https://bit.ly/2kO9brE (accessed 16 September 2019).

2 e.g. de Souza, J.G. et al. 2018. Pre-Columbian earth-builders settled along the entire southern rim of the Amazon. Nature Communications 9: article 1125. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-018-03510-7

3 Gardner, C.J. & Wordley, C.F.R.. 2019. Scientists must act on our own warnings to humanity. Nature Ecology & Evolution 3: 1271–72. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-019-0979-y

4 Angelbeck, B. & Jones, J.. 2018. Direct actions and archaeology: the Lil'wat Peoples movement to protect archaeological sites. Journal of Contemporary Archaeology 5: 219–29. https://doi.org/10.1558/jca.33578

5 Morris, B.S., Chrysochou, P., Christensen, J.D., Orquin, J.L., Barraza, J., Zak, P.J. & Mitkidis, P.. 2019. Stories vs facts: triggering emotion and action-taking on climate change. Climatic Change 154: 1936. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10584-019-02425-6

6 e.g. Saunders, N., Frolík, J. & Heyd, V.. 2019. Zeitgeist archaeology: conflict, identity and ideology at Prague Castle, 1918–2018. Antiquity 93: 1009–25. https://doi.org/10.15184/aqy.2019.107

7 EAA. 2019. Bern Statement on Archaeology and the Future of Democracy. Available at: https://bit.ly/2mkv5DD (accessed 16 September 2019).

8 Jantzen, D. et al. 2011. A Bronze Age battlefield? Weapons and trauma in the Tollense Valley, north-eastern Germany. Antiquity 85: 417–33. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0003598X00067843

Editorial

  • Robert Witcher (a1)

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