Menschliche Überreste in Sammlungen

Aus den Nachweisen von Tinne Claes/Veronique Deblon: When nothing remains: anatomical collections, the ethics of stewardship and the meanings of absence. In: Journal of the History of Collections, Volume 30, Issue 2, 19 July 2018, Pages 351–362, (Toll Access) teile ich einige einschlägige Titel mit.

C. Fforde, J. Hubert and P. Turnbull (eds), The Dead and their Possessions: Repatriation in principle, policy and practice (London, 2002)

L. Smith, ‘The repatriation of human remains: problem or opportunity?’, Antiquity 78 (2003), pp. 404–13

J. Lohman and K. Goodnow (eds), Human Remains and Museum Practice (London, 2006)

B. Parry and C. Gere, ‘Contested bodies: property models and the commodification of human biological artefacts’, Science as Culture 15 (2006), pp. 139–58

UCL Human Remains Working Group, Policy, Principles and Procedures for the Care and Treatment of Human Remains at UCL (2007), der angegebene Link funktioniert nicht mehr

T. Jenkins, Contesting Human Remains in Museum Collections: The crisis of cultural authority (New York, 2011).

P. Weindling, ‘Cleansing anatomical collections. The politics of removing specimens from German anatomical and medical collections 1988–92’, Annals of Anatomy 194 (2012), pp. 237–42

H.  Fossheim (ed.), More than just Bones. Ethics and research on human remains (Oslo, 2013).

G. D. Jones and M.  Whitaker, ‘The contested realm of displaying dead bodies’, Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (2013), pp. 652–3

T. Lacqueur, The Work of the Dead: A cultural history of mortal remains (Princeton and Oxford, 2015)

British Museum, ‘Human remains policy’,

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