I have been working for several years as an archaeologist within the heritage sector. While doing contract archaeology employed by a local museum in south Sweden I started to develop a critical eye to public archaeology and the practice of heritage outreach. Since then I have been engaged in several research projects, working with stakeholders from a wide range of perspectives. Like all archaeologists I sometimes get the question on what time period in human history I find most interesting. Throughout my working life the answer has been the present and the future. Since 2011 I have been working in Kalmar at Linnaeus University.
Anders Högberg, Cornelius Holtorf, Sarah May & Gustav Wollentz (2018): No future in archaeological heritage management?, World Archaeology 49 (5).
Arch Out Loud: Designing a Surface Marker for a Geological Repository of Nuclear Waste for the Benefit of Our Children
Archaeology and the Future
Constructing Memory. An international conference and debate on the preservation of records, knowledge and memory of radioactive waste across generations. Centre Mondial de la Paix, Verdun, France
Nuclear Waste as Cultural Heritage of the Future
Waste Management 2014 Conference, Phoenix Arizona
Future Archaeologies of Nuclear Waste – Experiences and Results
Talk by Cornelius Holtorf and Anders Högberg at Linnaeus University, Sweden.
Högberg, A. (2016) To renegotiate heritage and citizenship beyond essentialism, Archaeological Dialogues, Volume 23 Issue 01
Holtorf, C. and Högberg, A. (2015). Contemporary Heritage and the Future. In E. Waterton and S. Watson (Eds.), The Palgrave Handbook of Contemporary Heritage Research; 509-523. Palgrave.
Holtorf, C. and Högberg, A. (2015). Archaeology and the future: Managing nuclear waste as a living heritage. In OECD/NEA (Eds.) Radioactive Waste Management and Constructing Memory for Future Generations; 97-101. Nuclear Energy Agency, no. 7259. Paris: OECD.
Knowledge Exchange Workshop, Stockholm and Forsmark
08/03/2016 — 11/03/2016
Kyle Lee Crossett