Art Antiquity and Law: 2019 Annual Subscription (hard copy)


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Art Antiquity and Law is a Quarterly designed for all who value the cultural and historical environment.

The principal aim of the Quarterly is to inform. It exists to tell those who work in the art and antiquity world about the law governing their activities and the policies behind the law. It is founded on the belief, never more confident than today, that cultural life cannot exist in a legal vacuum. In our conviction, all responsible members of the art and history community should be aware of the role which law plays in shaping cultural policy. To understand law, however demanding the task, is to meet its challenges more effectively.

In pursuit of these aims, we have created a periodical which, besides giving an account of new legislation, case-law, public documents and official initiatives, gives considered opinions on more general points of law and practice. We believe that it will enable readers to absorb legal change and to respond coherently to it. We hope that it will also encourage them to think critically about public policy in relation to art and the protection of the past.

Art Antiquity and Law is designed for people who work in areas other than law, as well as for legal practitioners. Many articles are written by non-lawyers who have particular experience of applying or reforming the law. The Quarterly is accessible to collectors, auction houses and market consultants, archaeologists, developers, investors, anthropologists, fund managers, insurers and loss adjusters, solicitors and barristers, university lawyers, local authorities, museum officers, art historians, tax advisers, owners of historic properties and cultural policy advisers.

Vol XXIV, Issue 1, 2019


Balancing Markets, Morals and Law: The Fight to Regulate Illicit Trafficking in Cultural Goods and the EU Regulation on the Import of Cultural Goods
Maja R. J. Dehouck

Breaking New Ground in Belgium: How Legal Tradition Handles Treasure Finds and Proposed Reforms
Lucie Lambrecht and Zacharias Mawick

Holocaust Era Cultural Property Looting: the United States and the Washington Principles
Lindsey Blair

A Look at Moral Rights under Brazilian Law: A Tropical Hot Bed?
Julia Rodrigues Casella Hommes

On the Right of the Government of Malta to Restrict the Movement of Cultural Objects Situated in Malta
Nicholas de Gaetano

Conference Reports

Institute of Art and Law Study Forum, 23rd February 2019
Emily Gould

Art, Law and Politics Symposium, Cambridge, 2nd March 2019
Chris King

Book Review

The Law of Treasure by A.G. Guest
Geoffrey Bennett

Vol XXIV, Issue 2, 2019


Retrieval of Indian Antiquities: Issues and Challenges
Vinay Kumar Gupta

International Courts and Cultural Heritage: Bridging the Gap
Giulia Bernabei

Will the Art Market Really Soar? Revisiting Resale Rights after Brexit
Sinclaire Devereux Marber

Historical Treasures in Ruins: Salvaging Archives in Nigeria
Afolasade A. Adewumi

Case Notes

The Basilica de Nuestra Señora de la Merced: Siderides, Marcelo and others Concerning Damage to Cultural Heritage in Argentina
Sebastián Green Martínez

Examining the Policy Implications of the Cassirer Decision
Cassirer v. Thyssen-Bornemisza Collection Foundation
William L. Charron

Body and Soul: Fiduciary Duties in the De Pury Litigation
ACLBDD Holdings Ltd v. Staechelin & Others
Michael Bowmer

Proving Contemporary Art Forgeries
R. v. Gant and Siddique
Nina Lala

Conference Report

Art on the Move: Institute of Art and Law with Maurice Turnor Gardner LLP
Julia Rodrigues Casella Hommes

To see the content of the 2018 volume of Art Antiquity and Law click here.