Tag Archives: GPS tracks

Depressive Cop 16mm film shot on Papay released

Depressive Cop (2016) by French film maker Bertrand Mandico has been released. A drepressed cop (played by Sergie Ivanov) attempts to investigate the case of a young girl, who’s distraught mother blames islanders for her disappearance. The girl reappears and … Continue reading

Posted in Collaborations, Contemporary Archaeology, Experimental Practice, Mapping and Walking, Papa Westray, Papay Gyro Nights | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Map Orkney Month: Imagining archaeological mappings paper published

Map Orkney Month: Imagining archaeological mappings has just been published in a new open access online journal Livingmaps Review (Vol. 1, No. 1). This is based on my contribution to the Public Archaeology 2015 project, in which 6 archaeologists and … Continue reading

Posted in Art and Archaeology, Contemporary Archaeology, Experimental Practice, GPS Drawings, Map Orkney Month, Mapping and Walking, Orkney, Performance, Public Archaeology 2015, Publication, Walkover survey | Tagged , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Walking (in)visible lines: archaeologies in between – published in Flettverk #2 SCENE

We are pleased to have our article ‘Walking (in)visible lines: archaeologies in between’ published last month in a Norwegian art magazine FLETTVERK (translates as ‘product created by braiding or interlacing of different parts’). The theme for issue #2 is SCENE;  … Continue reading

Posted in Art and Archaeology, Contemporary Archaeology, Experimental Practice, Performance, Publication, Tonje Birkeland | Tagged , , , , , , | 2 Comments

Map Orkney Month final thoughts: Multi-vocal cartography and the collaborative re-imagining of place.

Originally posted on Public Archaeology 2015:
After a month of collaborative mapping a new map of Orkney has been created. By thinking big, Map Orkney Month seems to have captured people’s imagination. Our map looks like Orkney, however it is far…

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Final Call: phonebox conferencing and mapping obsolescence

Originally posted on Public Archaeology 2015:
Tourists love them. Folk over 35 probably have fond memories of using them. In an emergency one could just save your life. But when did you last call to or from a red phonebox? Let’s…

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