Rubbish!: The Archaeology of Garbage by William Rathje, Cullen Murphy
Rubbish!: The Archaeology of Garbage William Rathje, Cullen Murphy ebook
Publisher: University of Arizona Press
�It's other people's garbage we are working with but we use that to get a picture of Many of the most interesting artifacts the archaeologists found were probably dumped into what became a rubbish tip. Rathje, published his book Rubbish! Oct 18, 2013 - McBride and the other archaeologists located an area just to the side of the house, which is still standing, that proved a surprisingly rich source of one of archaeology's best resources: trash. Jan 27, 2014 - Some insight into this mysterious process was provided in 1992, when the archaeologist, William J. Jan 30, 2013 - Rubbish!: The Archaeology of Garbage William L. Jan 25, 2013 - “Nothing has as popular an image as biodegradability in landfills unfortunately, though, it just doesn't happen,” says Dr. Rathje, a professor emeritus at the University of Arizona who pioneered the study of modern refuse as a scientific discipline, died at his home in Tucson, Ariz., on May 24. Apr 26, 2014 - Film director Zak Penn showed one ET cartridge retrieved from the site and said hundreds more were found in the mounds of trash and dirt scooped by a backhoe. Sep 14, 2007 - Rubbish!: The Archaeology of Garbage , William Rathje & Cullen Murphy. "We developed the methodology to study contemporary garbage using archaeological methodology," said Wilson Hughes, the long-time field director for the Garbage Project. Officials said Rathje, 66, died of natural causes. Yesterday's trash, today's treasure. William Rathje, an archaeologist at the University of Arizona and author of the book “Rubbish!: The Archaeology of Garbage.” According to Rathje, if plastic were able to degrade in landfills, the environmental impact would be even worse.
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