Landscape Archaeology arises from the spread of a stratigraphic mentality understood as culture, as well as a simple way to investigate. Since its birth, Landscape Archaeology has had a close relationship with Medieval Archaeology. More difficult was the relationship with Classical Archaeology. Only the most careful and curious classical archaeologists had seen the gap and lack of an organic relationship with the natural sciences and geography. In the last decades archaeology has become a place of participation and communication. The past has been told to a wide public through exhibitions and museums, following a path to grow again, until the current systemic crisis of the world’s cultural heritage. Archaeology is a discipline with its own constitution and, within it, global landscape archaeology has its own identity. It is, however, essential that archaeology benefits from closer relationships with other sciences and knowledge networks. A clear change of perspective seems, at this point, necessary. The “territorialist” approach can be very useful and help to draw new roads.
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