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This handbook showcases studies on art theft, fraud and forgeries, cultural heritage offences and related legal and ethical challenges. It has been authored by prominent scholars, practitioners and journalists in the field and includes both overviews of particular art crime issues as well as regional and national case studies. It is one of the first scholarly books in the current art crime literature that can be utilised as an immediate authoritative reference source or teaching tool. It also includes a bibliographic guide to the current literature across interdisciplinary boundaries. Apart…mehr
This handbook showcases studies on art theft, fraud and forgeries, cultural heritage offences and related legal and ethical challenges. It has been authored by prominent scholars, practitioners and journalists in the field and includes both overviews of particular art crime issues as well as regional and national case studies. It is one of the first scholarly books in the current art crime literature that can be utilised as an immediate authoritative reference source or teaching tool. It also includes a bibliographic guide to the current literature across interdisciplinary boundaries. Apart from legal, criminological, archeological and historical perspectives on theft, fraud and looting, this volume contains chapters on iconoclasm and graffiti, underwater cultural heritage, the trade in human remains and the trade, theft and forgery of papyri. The book thereby hopes to encourage scholars from a wider variety of disciplines to contribute their valuable knowledge to art crime research.
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Saskia Hufnagel is Senior Lecturer in Criminal Law at Queen Mary University London. She previously worked as a Research Fellow at the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence in Policing and Security (CEPS), Griffith University, Australia, and was a Leverhulme Fellow at the University of Leeds, UK. She has widely published on international police cooperation and art crime. She is a qualified German legal professional and accredited specialist in criminal law.
Duncan Chappell is an Australian lawyer and criminologist and is currently an Honorary Professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Sydney, and an Adjunct Professor in the School of Criminology at Simon Fraser University in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. He has been a consultant to government and international bodies including the UN, ILO and Commonwealth and has researched and published widely on a range of crime and criminal justice topics, including art crime and traffickingin cultural property.
PART I: SETTING THE CONTEXT.- 1. Art Crime: Exposing a Panoply of Theft, Fraud and Plunder; Duncan Chappell and Saskia Hufnagel.- 2. One Looter, Two Looters, Three Looters... The Discipline of Cultural Heritage Crime within Criminology and its Inherent Measurement Problems; Marc Balcells.- 3. Art Crime Literature: A General Overview; Vicki Oliveri.- 4. The Antiquities Licit-Illicit Interface; Blythe Bowman.- 5. INTERPOL and International Trends and Developments in The Fight Against Cultural Property Crime; Saskia Hufnagel.- PART II: ART THEFT.- 6. Art Theft: An Examination of its Various Forms; Duncan Chappell and Kenneth Polk.- 7. Unsolved Art Thefts; Vicki Oliveri.- 8. "Purely Bent on Mischief": Theft From Australian Museums 1870s-1950s; Maryanne Mccubbin.- 9. Protecting Works of Art From Theft; Declan Garrett.- 10. Regional Overviews of The Policing of Art Crime in The European Union; Naomi Oosterman.- 11. Recovering Stolen Art Works: A Practical Approach; James Ratcliffe.- 12. Insurance Challenges and Art Crime; Dorit Straus.- 13. Statutes of Limitation and Other Legal Challenges to The Recovery of Stolen Art; Patty Gerstenblith.- PART III: ART FRAUD AND FORGERY.- 14. Profiling Art Forgers; Noah Charney.- 15. Examining Art Fraud; Kenneth Polk and Duncan Chappell.- 16. Case Study 1. Beltracchi and The History of Art Fraud in Germany; Saskia Hufnagel.- 17. Case Study 2. The Knoedler Art Forgery Network; Derek Fincham.- 18. Case Study 3. A Perspective from The Fakery Frontline: An Interview with an Art Forger; Duncan Chappell and Saskia Hufnagel.- 19. Unmasking Art Forgery: Scientific Approaches; Robyn Sloggett.- PART IV: ART PLUNDER.- 20. Plunder and Looting: Some Historical Reminders; Valerie Higgins.- 21. The Criminal Organization of The Transnational Trade in Cultural Objects: Two Case Studies; Neil Brodie.- 22. The Kapoor Case Including The Stolen Shiva; Michaela Boland.- 23. Cultural Heritage Offences in Latin America: Textile Traffickers, Mummy Mailers, Silver Smugglers, and Virgin Vandals; Donna Yates.- 24. Cultural Heritage Offences: A View From Asia; Stefan Gruber.- 25. Bones of Contention: The Online Trade in Archaeological, Ethnographic, and Anatomical Human Remains on Social Media; Damien Huffer, Duncan Chappell, Nathan Charlton and Brian Spatola.- 26. Forging Antiquities: The Case of Papyrus Fakes; Malcolm Choat.- 27. Case Study 4. The Gurlitt Collection And Nazi Looted Art; Saskia Hufnagel And Duncan Chappell.- 28. Blue Shield Protection of Cultural Property: A Perspective From The Field; Laurie Rush.- 29. Iconoclasm - Religious and Political Motivations For Destroying Art; Sam Hardy.- 30. Iconoclasm and Cultural Heritage Destruction During Contemporary Armed Conflicts; Joris D Kila.- 31. Protecting and Preserving Underwater Cultural Heritage in Southeast Asia; Natali Pearson.- 32. The Development of The Heritage Crime Programme in England; Mark Harrison, Mark Dunkley and Alison James.- 33. The International Politics of Cultural Heritage Crime in Cambodia: Past, Present and Future; Tess Davis and Simon Mckenzie.- 34. Preventing Illicit Trafficking of Cultural Objects: A Supply Chain Perspective; Maryia Polner.- PART V: SOME ETHICAL AND ALLIED CHALLENGES.- 35. The Return of Looted Objects to Their Countries of Origin: The Case For Change; David Gill.- 36. Illicit Antiquities in American Museums: Diversity in Ethical Standards; Christos Tsirogiannis.- 37. White-Collar Crime, Organised Crime and The Challenges of Doing Research on Art Crime; Simon Mckenzie.- 38. In Vacuums of Law We Find: Outsider Poiesis in Street Art And Graffiti; Lucy Finchett-Maddock.- 39. Taking Culture and The Balancing Act of Power; John Kerr
"Everyone will find something of interest, though it is a work of neither interdisciplinarity nor theoretical innovation. ... Summing Up: Recommended. Graduate students through faculty." (P. Beirne, Choice, Vol. 57 (5), January, 2020)
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