Introduction to an Archaeology of the Heart

  • Natasha Lyons
  • Kisha SupernantEmail author


We introduce the concept and practice of an archaeology of the heart in this opening chapter. Drawn from various strands of archaeology and other disciplines, an archaeology of the heart is intended to speak to the whole person—our intellectual, emotional, spiritual, and physical selves. It aims to center the heart in our modes of practice, through how we relate to one another as people, our students, other archaeologists, community members, and our diverse publics. The chapter is divided into three parts that relate to the metaphor of the heart berry, or wild strawberry (Fragaria spp.), known to many cultures as a powerful medicine and source of healing. We begin with the seeds of our own heart-centered practice, telling the story of how the concept germinated and grew through our scholarship, friendship, and archaeological experiences. The second section forms the rhizomes, or runners, that comprise the different intertwined elements of an emergent heart-centered practice, including rigor, care, relationality, and emotion. The final section represents the berry itself, the fruits of our intellectual, emotional, spiritual, and physical labors of love as archaeologists, where we find themes that crosscut the expressions of heart-centered practice presented by our volume’s contributors.


Heart-centered archaeology Heart-centered practice Rigor Relationality Care Emotion 


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Ursus Heritage Consulting and Department of ArchaeologySimon Fraser UniversityColdstreamCanada
  2. 2.Department of Anthropology, University of AlbertaEdmontonCanada

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