meg log header med





Journal of Museum Ethnography

Journal stack012613The Journal of Museum Ethnography (ISSN 0954–7169) is the journal of record for museum ethnography in the United Kingdom. While it is UK-based, the Journal also regularly includes contributions on museum ethnography outside the United Kingdom.

Contributions cover all aspects of contemporary and historical practice in museum ethnography, including collecting and collectors, conservation, curation, display and exhibition, documentation, ethics, fieldwork, photography, repatriation, research and theory.

It is published annually and distributed free to all members and institutional members. It is also available by subscription for University libraries and overseas institutions at a rate of £40 per annum.

Back copies of the journal have been digitized and have recently been released on JSTOR. Access to this online archive is available for individual members. Members access to JME on JSTOR is no longer provided through this site. From 1st April 2014, new members and those renewing for 2014-2015 will receive an email from JSTOR explaining how they can register and log in to access the Journal of Museum Ethnography through the JSTOR website.

Institutional access can be arranged directly with JSTOR.

To arrange a subscription to the journal, please contact: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Latest Blog Posts

  • The Museums Association (MA) has launched Collections 2030, a major new research project that seeks to understand the current state of museum collections in the UK, and – in collaboration with the sector – identify how to make the most of museum collections over the course of the next decade.The MA has published a discussion paper and a series of research questions and is...

  • The future of catastrophe planning within the museums and heritage sector is the subject of a free one-day conference on 29 November, hosted by the Victoria and Albert Museum in partnership with UK Armed Forces and the Department of Digital, Culture, Media and Sport.Planning for the Unthinkable: Protecting the National Heritage Sector will trace historic practices of protection during armed conflict, as well as looking...

.