New Perspectives in Cultural Resource Management describes the historic developments, current challenges, and future opportunities presented by contemporary Cultural Resource Management (CRM). CRM is a substantial aspect of archaeology, history, historical architecture, historical preservation, and public policy in the US and other countries.  Chapter authors are innovators and leaders in the development and contemporary practice of CRM.  Collectively they have conducted thousands of investigations and managed programs at local, state, tribal, and national levels. The chapters provide perspectives on the methods, policies, and procedures of historical and contemporary CRM. Recommendations are provided on current practices likely to be effective in the coming decades.

chapter |7 pages

Forty years of Cultural Resource Management

Introducing New Perspectives in Cultural Resource Management
ByFrancis P. McManamon

part I|89 pages

Historical perspectives and overview

chapter 1|45 pages

The development of Cultural Resource Management in the United States

ByFrancis P. McManamon

chapter 2|5 pages

From an honor roll to a planning process

ByJerry L. Rogers

chapter 3|24 pages

Glen Canyon, Dolores, and Animas-La Plata

Big projects and big changes in public archaeology
ByWilliam D. Lipe

chapter 4|13 pages

The co-development of CRM and archaeological ethics, 1974 to 2015

ByDon D. Fowler

part II|80 pages

Development, resource management, and CRM

chapter 5|11 pages

Transportation archaeology

40 years of contributions, issues, and challenges
ByOwen Lindauer

chapter 6|13 pages

All the gold on the map

BySarah H. Schlanger, Signa Larralde

chapter 7|30 pages

Travels among the states

Noting accomplishments and identifying challenges for the twenty-first century
ByPaul A. Robinson

chapter 8|9 pages

Zuni and 40 years of CRM

A perspective from on and off the reservation
ByCindy K. Dongoske, Kurt E. Dongoske, T. J. Ferguson

chapter 9|15 pages

The business of CRM

Achieving sustainability and sustaining professionalism
ByTeresita Majewski

part III|78 pages

CRM challenges and opportunities

chapter 11|16 pages

Using CRM data for “big picture” research

ByDavid G. Anderson

chapter 12|16 pages

The development of archaeological collections management strategies

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers approach
ByMichael K. Trimble, Andrea Farmer

chapter 13|11 pages

Business challenges for the twenty-first century

The next 40 years of private heritage management
ByChristopher D. Dore

chapter 14|17 pages

Heritage conservation

Cultural Resource Management results for public planning, preservation, research, and outreach
ByLinda Mayro, William Doelle

part IV|31 pages

Building on the past and present

chapter 15|12 pages

If a genie offered me three wishes …

ByLynne Sebastian

chapter 16|17 pages

Perspectives on leadership and CRM programs for the twenty-first century

ByFrancis P. McManamon, Jerry L. Rogers