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July 2006 Digital Photomosaic (100 × 100 cm) of a Pentelic Marble Metope (c. 137 × 137 × 15 cm) - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
August 2006 Digital Photomosaic (100 × 173 cm) of South Cross at Ahenny, Co. Tipperary, Ireland - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
18 August – 04 September 2006 Digital Photomosaic (90 × 110 cm) - Sir Mortimer Wheeler - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
20 - 23 October 2006 Digital Photomosaic (90x121cm) - Professor Marija Gimbutas - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
02 - 03 November 2006 Digital Photomosaic (80x158cm) - bronze socketed axehead - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
On permanent display at the Lough Boora Sculpture Parklands, Eire - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
Professor Thomas, Theoretical Archaeology Group, Exeter (2006) by Cochrane & Russell - Here we contest traditional mechanisms for representation and spectatorship by questioning the status that images occupy in archaeological discourse.

Photomosaics of iconic archaeologists and objects were constructed through the manufacture of archives and archaeological records of public images available over internet search engines. This digital ‘excavation’ of what is traditionally an unarchived public space marked the beginnings of our digital archaeological practice.
RefFord Transit Van J641 VUJ - 12-14 December 2006 Digital Photomosaic (90x130cm).

This photomosaic depicts a Ford transit van which was excavated in July 2006 by archaeologists from the Department of Archaeology and Anthropology at the University of Bristol and Atkins Heritage.
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IRAC 0 Reflexive Representations
Andrew Cochrane
Dr Andrew Cochrane London, United Kingdom