This study of the self-awareness of the historical self in medieval Scandinavia will contribute fresh perspectives to discussions of the medieval and modern self, in Scandinavia and in Europe.
This article addresses tensions between the expressed usefulness of visualisations and critical attitudes towards the lack of ‘objectivity’ of visual representations and the risk of manipulation for strategic purposes.
In this session at the ACHS, 4th Biannual Conference in Hangzhou, China, we are inviting researchers to explore future challenges for the heritage management.
On 5 October 2017 Elisabeth Niklasson and Herdis Hølleland will attend the AHRC Priority Area Conference: Heritage Studies: Critical Approaches and New Directions.
Archaeologists reveal that Central Trondheim in Norway has been hiding a boat grave.
On 1 September 2017, at the annual meeting of the European Association of Archaeologists in Maastricht, Elisabeth Niklasson and Herdis Hølleland chaired the session “Archaeology and the European far-right: attitudes and responses from heritage bureaucracies.”
Archaeologists working at the St.Clement excavation in Trondheim recently found a unique 11th century crucifix.
How will BREXIT implicate british heritage policy and practice? New report with contributions from The Norwegian institute for cultural heritage research (NIKU).
Viking ships found in Iceland have decayed, with the “Saum”, or rivets, often the only parts of the famous boats still remaining. A group of scientists now believe we can learn a lot from the surviving pieces of iron and have brought them to Norway for examination.
Street art and graffiti does not need to be managed by experts, according to Laima Nomeikaite in this essay on the Nuart-festival website.