Collaborative and community-based archaeology has been gaining traction over the last few decades. Increasingly, archaeologists are becoming aware that in many cases, they have been acting as stewards, and sometimes gatekeepers, over a heritage and history that was not their own. Engaging and working with descendant communities has been argued by many as a way to help the discipline move away from its colonial roots. In this issue of ArchNotes contributors reﬂect on their experiences with collaborative archaeological projects in Ontario.
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