1. Thinking Globally, Acting Locally: Exploring the Relationships Between Community, Archaeological Heritage and Local Government.- Part I: The Challenges and Accomplishments of Local Government Archaeology Programs in the Commonwealth of Nations.- 2. Planning Archaeology in World Cities: Looking at London.- 3. Preservation, Participation, and the Pursuit of Knowledge: Strategic Policy and Archaeological Practice within the City of York 1989 to 2015.- 4. Crowdsourcing the Story of Bristol.- 5. Archaeological Resource Management in Toronto: Planning, Preservation and Interpretation.- 6. Under the Old Stones of Kingston, Ontario: The City of Kingston Archaeological Master Planning Process (2005-2011).- 7. Quebec City's Archaeological Program and Provincial Cultural Heritage Legislation.- 8. Archaeology Down Under: Management and Outcomes in the First State in Australia.- 9. From Alliance to Dissonance: Two Centuries of Local Archaeology and Conservation in Indian Cities. The Case of Lucknow, India.- Part II: The Challenges and Accomplishments of Local Government Archaeology Programs in the United States.- 10. Towards a Theory of Municipal Archaeology: Why Local Government Should Become Public Archaeology's New Best Friend.- 11. We Dig Alexandria: A Reflection on More Than Fifty Years of Community Archaeology.- 12. Reflections on the New York City Archaeology Program (1980-2016).- 13. Digging the Hub: The Evolution of the City of Boston Archaeology Program.- 14. Phoenix Rising: The Development of a Municipal Archaeology Program in Arizona, USA.- 15. Municipal Archaeology Policies as a Vector in Public Outreach Programs: Digging Up Dirt for the Masses in St. Augustine, Florida.- 16. Like No Other Place: Albuquerque's Archaeological Odyssey.
â Sherene Baugher, Ph.D., was the first City Archaeologist for New York City (1980-1990). Since 1991, she has been a professor at Cornell University affiliated with Cornell's Departments of Landscape Architecture, City and Regional Planning, and the Cornell Institute of Archaeology and Material Studies. Her research on class, ethnicity, gender, and inequality focuses on 18th and 19th century sites with a special focus on New York sites. She has co-edited two other books for Springer, Archaeology and Preservation of Gendered Landscapes (2010) and Past Meets Present: Archaeologists Partnering with Museum Curators, Teachers, and Community Groups (2007). Douglas R. Appler, Ph.D., AICP, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Historic Preservation at the University of Kentucky. He is a former practicing city planner whose research emphasizes innovation in the relationship between local government and historic resources. He received his Ph.D. in City and Regional Planning from Cornell University, and is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners. William Moss coordinates municipal archaeological heritage management for the City of Quebec, a UNESCO World Heritage site. He was appointed Chief Archaeologist, the first position of its kind in Canada, in 1985. More than two hundred projects carried out under his supervision have generated an important body of knowledge that has been widely communicated to the city's inhabitants, as well as contributing to the conservation and development of numerous sites. Laval University where Mr. Moss is a sessional lecturer, awarded him an honorary Ph.D. for his contribution to the knowledge of, the protection and the development of Quebec City's rich archaeological heritage.