A Sexist Present, a Human-less Past: Museum Archaeology in Greece

  • Dimitra Kokkinidou
  • Marianna Nikolaidou
Part of the Studies in Gender and Material Culture book series (SGMC)

Abstract

The study of the past has largely been an appraisal of androcentrism. Public awareness of what constitutes gender roles in earlier cultures is inextricably bound with contemporary social asymmetries. Modern inequalities are projected into mainstream archaeological explanations via male-biased and often ethnocentric assumptions which proliferate both in scientific and in popularized literature. Biased scholarship lays emphasis on the alleged superiority of men while the status of women is systematically obscured, played down or even completely ignored. Furthermore, the use of discriminative language in archaeological discourse (Evans, 1990), the prejudiced professional stereotypes displayed to the public, and the greater chances often given to male archaeologists for career advancement, as will be discussed below, all contribute to the reproduction of a sexist past and by extension, to the justification of a sexist present.

Keywords

Clay Europe Social Stratification Peri Excavation 

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© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 2000

Authors and Affiliations

  • Dimitra Kokkinidou
  • Marianna Nikolaidou

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