This chapter outlines a history of archaeological heritage discourse. If a goal is to include and engage diverse groups of the population in heritage issues and archaeology, obstacles are probably not only located in the practices and discourses of cultural heritage institutions and archaeology. The chapter examines three studies of immigrant attitudes towards heritage, museums and education. Although not an exhaustive analysis, combining main stream society’s narratives with studies of immigrant groups’ values and practices, it theoretically recognises that “[t]he constitution of agents and structures are not two independently given sets of phenomena, a dualism, but represent a duality”. There can be little doubt that immigration is changing Northern Europe. It is reasonable to ask whether globalisation, and resulting global migration, has resulted in just this sort of “rupture” in the ontology and dissemination of archaeology and cultural heritage.