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Ex Novo: Journal of Archaeology

Ex Novo is a fully peer reviewed open access international journal that promotes interdisciplinary research focusing on the multiple relations between archaeology and society. It engages with contemporary perspectives on antiquity linking past and present, and encourages archaeology’s engagement with theoretical developments from other related disciplines such as history, anthropology, political sciences, philosophy, social sciences and colonial studies. Ex Novo encompasses prehistory to modern period, and by exploring interconnections between archaeological practice and the importance of the past in current society it encourages an exploration of current theoretical, political and heritage issues connected to the discipline.

Areas and topics of interest include: politics and archaeology, public archaeology, the legacies of colonialism and nationalism within the discipline, the articulation between local and global archaeological traditions, the discipline’s involvement in memory and identity, museum studies and restitution issues. Ex Novo encourages dialogue between disciplines concerned with the past and its relevance, uses and interpretations in the present.

Subscription Rates: Print (Online version available as free PDF download)

Click here for the latest tiered rates for institutional subscriptions.
Latest issue and back-issues available to order online via the links below.
Special discounts available for private customers.


Back issues of Ex Novo
All volumes from 2016 are currently available at the following prices for libraries and institutional customers. Discounts available for private customers, please see individual issues for reduced prices. Table of contents for 2016-2018 available here.
Back issues available to purchase in following formats: print:

Ex Novo Volume 1, 2016: The Impact of the Fall of Communism on European Heritage: £44
Ex Novo Volume 2, 2017: Who Owns the Past? Archaeological Heritage between Idealism and Destruction: £30
Ex Novo Volume 3, 2018: Human Mobility in Archaeology: Practices, Representations and Meanings: £45
Free PDF online editions available via the following links (click dark blue link "Download (pdf)"):

Ex Novo Volume 1, 2016: The Impact of the Fall of Communism on European Heritage: FREE PDF
Ex Novo Volume 2, 2017: Who Owns the Past? Archaeological Heritage between Idealism and Destruction: FREE PDF
Ex Novo Volume 3, 2018: Human Mobility in Archaeology: Practices, Representations and Meanings: FREE PDF

History

Ex Novo was firstly established in 2005, shortly after the foundation of the Confederazione Italiana Archeologi (Confederation of Italian Archaeologists), and was conceived as an open access space to foster dialogue among archaeologists focusing on archaeological professions as a whole, from public archaeology to professorship. The idea that underlies this new editorial project is to resume on a scientific ground the dialogue between public and private spheres in archaeology. Archaeopress began publishing Ex Novo in 2017 with Volume 2: Who Owns the Past? Archaeological Heritage between Idealism and Destruction

Information for Contributors

Please visit Ex Novo's dedicated website for all submission-based information: http://archaeologiaexnovo.org/2016/

Editors
Maja Gori – Ruhr Universität Bochum (maja.Gori@ruhr-uni-bochum.de)
Martina Revello Lami – Leiden University (m.revello.lami@arch.leidenuniv.nl)
Alessandro Pintucci – Sapienza University of Rome (alessandro.pintucci@gmail.com)

Advisory Board:
Kenneth Aitchison – University of York (kenneth.aitchison@landward.eu)
Marcello Barbanera – Sapienza University of Rome (mabarbanera@gmail.com)
Rita Borioni – CDA Rai (ritaborioni@alice.it)
Peter Campbell – University of Southampton, Centre for Maritime Archaeology (peterbcampbell@gmail.com)
Filippo Carlá – University of Exeter (F.F.Carla@exeter.ac.uk)

Jasper Chalcraft – University of Sussex (J.M.Chalcraft@sussex.ac.uk)
Rachele Dubbini – Sapienza University of Rome (rchldubbini@yahoo.it)
Paolo Fallai (Corriere della Sera)
Gabriele Gattiglia – University of Pisa (g.gattiglia@arch.unipi.it)
Patrizia Gioia – Sapienza University of Rome (patrizia.gioia@uniroma1.it)
Alfredo González-Ruibal – Institute of Heritage Sciences (Incipit) of the Spanish National Research Council (alfredo.gonzalez-ruibal@incipit.csic.es)
Alessandro Guidi – University of Rome 3 (alessandro.guidi@uniroma3.it)
Enrico Giannichedda – ISCUM – Ethnographic and Archaeological Museum of Masone (e.giannichedda@libero.it)
Matthew Harpster – University of Birminghan (matthewharpster@hotmail.com)
Valerie Higgins – The American University of Rome (v.higgins@aur.edu)

Richard Hodges – The American University of Rome (r.hodges@aur.edu)
Francesco Iacono – University of Cambridge (francesco.iacono@gmail.com)
Eduard Krekovič – Comenius University in Bratislava (krekovic@fphil.uniba.sk)
Heleen van Londen – University of Amsterdam (H.vanLonden@uva.nl)
Arkadiusz Marciniak – Adam Mickiewicz University of Poznan (arekmar@amu.edu.pl)
Davide Nadali – Sapienza University of Rome (davide.nadali@uniroma1.it)
Silvia Pallecchi – DAFIST University of Genoa (silvia.pallecchi@unige.it)
Dimitris Plantzos – National & Kapodistrian University of Athens (dkplantzos@arch.uoa.gr)
James Symonds – University of Amsterdam (J.Symonds2@uva.nl)




Human Mobility in Archaeology: Practices, Representations and Meanings Ex Novo: Journal of Archaeology, Volume 3, 2018 edited by Maja Gori, Martina Revello Lami and Alessandro Pintucci. 3 2018. Available both in print and Open Access. Printed ISBN 9781789691214. £45.00 (No VAT). Book contents pageDownload

It has been abundantly demonstrated that theories and paradigms in the humanities are influenced by historical, economic and socio-cultural conditions, which have profoundly influenced archaeology’s representation of migration. This was mostly conceived as the study of the movement of large and homogenous population groups, whose identity was often represented as ethnically characterized. The present-day shift of attention from collective to individual agency and the countless facets of migration goes hand in hand with new socio-political and cultural scenarios such as the extraordinary migratory flows into Europe, shifting boundaries, alternative forms of citizenship and identity, and the emergence of emotive reactionism.

The third issue of Ex Novo gathers multidisciplinary contributions addressing mobility to understand patterns of change and continuity in past worlds; reconsider the movement of people, objects, and ideas alongside mobile epistemologies, such as intellectual, scholarly or educative traditions, rituals, practices, religions and theologies; and provide insights into the multifaceted relationship between mobile practices and their shared meanings and how they are represented socially and politically.

Table of Contents
Maja GORI, Martina REVELLO LAMI & Alessandro PINTUCCI
Editorial: Practices, Representations and Meanings of Human Mobility in Archaeology

Paraskevi ELEFANTI & Gilbert MARSHALL
Mobility during the Upper Palaeolithic Greece: Some Suggestions for the Argolid Peninsula

Maurizio CRUDO
Greek Migrations along the Ionian Coast (Southern Italy)

Anna RAUDINO
Variation in Material Culture: Adoption of Greek Ceramics in an Indigenous Sicilian Site (8th century BC)

Maria ÁLVAREZ-FOLGADO
The Jewish Diaspora in the Roman Empire. Diaspora, Social Agents and Social Networks: Towards the Creation of a New Analytical Toolkit

Domiziana ROSSI
A Road to Fīrūzābād

Marijn STOLK
Exploring Immigrant Identities: The Link between Portuguese Ceramics and Sephardic Immigrants in 17th Century Amsterdam

Jesůs GARCÍA SANCHEZ
From War Material Culture to Popular Heritage, and Beyond. The PSP “Cancelli di Venosa” as paradigms of Object Biography Theory.

Reviews
A. Falcone & A. D’Ereditŕ (eds.) ARCHEOSOCIAL L’Archeologia Riscrive il Web: Esperienze, Strategie e Buone Pratiche, Rende (CS): Dielle Editore, 2018, 195 pp. Reviewed by Paola DI GIUSEPPANTONIO DI FRANCO
EX NOVO: Journal of Archaeology: Subscriptions and Back-Issues One volume published annually edited by Maja Gori and Paolo Fallai (editors-in-chief). ISBN 2531-8810-HOME. Book contents pageBuy Now

Ex Novo is a fully peer-reviewed open access international journal that promotes interdisciplinary research focusing on the multiple relations between archaeology and society. It engages with contemporary perspectives on antiquity linking past and present, and encourages archaeology’s engagement with theoretical developments from other related disciplines such as history, anthropology, political sciences, philosophy, social sciences and colonial studies. Ex Novo encompasses prehistory to modern period, and by exploring interconnections between archaeological practice and the importance of the past in current society it encourages an exploration of current theoretical, political and heritage issues connected to the discipline. Areas and topics of interest include: politics and archaeology, public archaeology, the legacies of colonialism and nationalism within the discipline, the articulation between local and global archaeological traditions, the discipline’s involvement in memory and identity, museum studies and restitution issues. Ex Novo encourages dialogue between disciplines concerned with the past and its relevance, uses and interpretations in the present. the Editors in Chief are Maja Gori (University of Heidelberg) and Paolo Fallai (Corriere della Sera). For further information including submission guideance please visit the Ex Novo homepage.

Subscription Rates: Print and Online

Click here for the latest tiered rates for institutional subscriptions.
Latest issue and back-issues available to order online via the links below.
Special discounts available for private customers.

An up-to-date contents listing for the journal is available online here: Ex Novo contents 2016-2017

BACK-ISSUES

Ex Novo Volume 1, 2016: The Impact of the Fall of Communism on European Heritage Proceedings of the 20th EAA Meeting held in Istanbul 10–14 September 2014
Ex Novo Volume 2, 2017: Who Owns the Past? Archaeological Heritage between Idealism and Destruction

Who Owns the Past? Archaeological Heritage between Idealism and Destruction edited by Maja Gori (editor-in-chief). 123 pages; full colour throughout. 2 2017. Available both in print and Open Access. Printed ISBN 9781784917630. £25.00 (No VAT). Institutional Price £30.00 (No VAT). Epublication ISBN 2531-8810-2-2017. Book contents pageDownload

The second issue of Ex Novo hosts papers exploring the various ways in which the past is remembered, recovered, created and used. In particular, contributions discuss the role of archaeology in present-day conflict areas and its function as peacekeeping tool or as trigger point for military action.

The Impact of the Fall of Communism on European Heritage Proceedings of the 20th EAA Meeting held in Istanbul 10–14 September 2014 edited by M. Gori and V. Higgins. 132 pages; illustrated throughout in black & white (print edition); full colour throughout (PDF edition). 1 2016. Available both in print and Open Access. Printed ISBN 9788890318948. £44.00 (No VAT). Epublication ISBN 2531-8810-1-2016. Book contents pageDownload

EX NOVO: Journal of Archaeology: Volume 1, 2016

The first issue is concerned with quite a challenging topic, that is “The Impact of the Fall of Communism on European Heritage”: it results from a regular session held at the 2014 Meeting of the European Association of Archaeologists in Istanbul. The proceedings are edited by Valerie Higgins (the American University of Rome) and Maja Gori.

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