Forensic Archaeology, 1st ed. 2019 Multidisciplinary Perspectives
Coordonnateurs : Moran Kimberlee Sue, Gold Claire L.
This book presents the multidisciplinary field of forensic archaeology as complementary but distinct from forensic anthropology. By looking beyond basic excavation methods and skeletal analyses, this book presents the theoretical foundations of forensic archaeology, novel contexts and applications, and demonstrative case studies from practitioners active in the field. Many of the chapters present new approaches and methods not previously covered in other forensic archaeology books, some of which may be of direct use to those conducting criminal investigations.
Part 1 - Theoretical Frameworks.- Different but equal: the philosophical foundations of forensic archaeology.- Four-Field Forensic Archaeology.- Professionalism in Forensic Archaeology: Transitioning from ‘Cowboy of science’ to ‘officer of the court’.- Forensic Archaeologist or Crime Scene Investigator?.- The Human Side of Forensic Archaeology.- Part 2 - Forensic Archaeological Contexts.- The Language of Forensic Archaeology: Discourses in Field and in Court.- Convincing LEO: Successful interaction between the archaeologist and law enforcement officials in crime scene investigations.- The Use of Forensic Archaeology in Missing Person Cases.- Landfill Searches for Human Remains.- The Application of archaeological techniques to forensic fire scenes.- An Evolving Problem for Forensic Archaeology: The Involvement of Armed Users of Controlled Substances in Archaeological Crime.- Part 3 – Multi-disciplinary Techniques & Methods.- The Role of Palynology in Forensic Archaeology.- Chemistry & Forensic Archaeology – A Marriage Made in Heaven.- The Use of 3D Laser Scanning in Forensic Archaeology to Document Unauthorized Archaeological Damage.- Forensic Archaeology and the Question of Using Geographic Profiling Methods such as “Winthropping”.- Part 4 - Case Studies.- The Benefits of a Cooperative Approach: Case Studies from Lancaster County, Nebraska.- Digging, Defacement, Damage, and Dealing: Case Studies of the Role of Forensic Archaeology in Archaeology.- Looking Back: 10 Years after “The Station” Nightclub Fire, West Warwick, Rhode Island.- Acquisition and Disposition Problems and Experiences Policing the Online Marketplace for Human Remains.- Take Them to the Woods: Melding Forensic Education with Real Case Experience.
Kimberlee Sue Moran has been a forensic consultant and educator since 2002. She holds an undergraduate degree in Classical and Near Eastern archaeology from Bryn Mawr College and a Masters of Science in forensic archaeological science from the Institute of Archaeology at University College London. Her archaeological research includes ancient fingerprints, artificial cranial deformation, the Whispering Woods site in Salem, NJ, and the First Baptist Church of Philadelphia cemetery also known as “The Arch Street Project”.
Kimberlee has worked on a number of forensic cases in a range of capacities. She has also provided forensic services to legal professionals in the UK and regularly runs training workshops for local law enforcement. She helped to launch the JDI Centre for the Forensic Sciences in 2010 and has run an educational organization, Forensic Outreach, since 2004. Her forensic research includes taphonomic studies, fingerprint development and enhancement, post-mortem toxicology, and the interface of forensic archaeology and crime scene investigation. Kimberlee serves on the Crime Scene Investigation sub-committee of the NIST-led Organization of Scientific Area Committees (OSAC).
Kimberlee is passionate about outreach and science education and is a regular participant and speaker for the Philadelphia Science Festival. She often works in collaboration with the College of Physicians of Philadelphia and the Franklin Institute. Kimberlee is an active member of the Society for American Archaeology, the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, the Association for Women in Forensic Science, and Forensic Archaeology Recovery.
Claire L. Gold received a Master's degree in Biological Anthropology from the State University of New York, Binghamton, in 1998. She completed her undergraduate degree in Anthropology at The University of Massachusetts, Amherst in 1995. Gold has taught as a lecture
Date de parution : 02-2019
Ouvrage de 333 p.
Disponible chez l'éditeur (délai d'approvisionnement : 15 jours).
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