• Corpus ID: 131543963

Affective architecture in Ardnamurchan : assemblages at three scales

  title={Affective architecture in Ardnamurchan : assemblages at three scales},
  author={Oliver J.T. Harris},
The file associated with this record is under embargo for 18 months from publication. The file will become available 30th September 2017 

Life with the stones : monuments, fields, settlement and social practice : revealing the hidden Neolithic-Early Bronze Age landscapes of Exmoor, SW Britain

Due to copyright restrictions a number of images, maps and site plans have been removed from the electronic version of this thesis. The unabridged version can be consulted, on request, at the

Iron Age Mnemonics: A Biographical Approach to Dwelling in Later Prehistoric Britain

  • L. Büster
  • History
    Cambridge Archaeological Journal
  • 2021
Domestic architecture played a central role in the identity of later prehistoric communities, particularly in creating lasting bonds between the living and the dead. Acting as a conduit of memory and

Assemblages and Scale in Archaeology

  • O. Harris
  • Sociology
    Cambridge Archaeological Journal
  • 2017
The growing interest in assemblages has already opened up a number of important lines of enquiry in archaeology, from the morphogenetic capacities of matter through to a rethinking of the concept of

Kerbing Relations through Time: Reuse, Connectivity and Folded Time in the Viking Age

  • Julie Lund
  • Sociology
    Cambridge Archaeological Journal
  • 2022
The paper explores a group of graves in which the past was used actively in Viking Age eastern Norway. Studying the use of the past in the past was introduced in British landscape archaeology of the

Rune Stones as Material Relations in Late Pagan and Early Christian South Scandinavia

In this article, the material qualities and the use of space on rune stone and its links to the landscape during the Viking Age and in the Early Medieval Period in South Scandinavia are explored and



Neolithic architecture and participation: practices of making at long barrow sites in southern Britain

Book synopsis: This collection of fourteen papers presents the latest research into the Neolithic and Bronze Age barrows of Britain.


Summary.  By exploring an Early Neolithic site this paper demonstrates how landscapes are constituted from connected places and, in turn, how places are constituted by materials. The paper aims to

Making: Anthropology, Archaeology, Art and Architecture

1. Knowing from the inside 2. The materials of life 3. On making a hand axe 4. On building a house 5. The sighted watchmaker 6. Round mound and earth sky 7. Bodies on the run 8. Telling by hand 9.

An Archaeology of Materials: Substantial Transformations in Early Prehistoric Europe

Introduction. Making Materials Matter 1. Forming Materials 2. Animal Materials 3. The Materiality of Stone 4. Materials Worlds Conclusion. Substantial Transformations

Rethinking emotion and material culture

Abstract In this article, we wish to return to the suggestion made by Sarah Tarlow a decade ago about the importance of understanding emotions in archaeology as a central facet of human being and

A Thousand Plateaus: Capitalism and Schizophrenia

Translator's Foreword: Pleasures of Philosophy Notes on the Translation and Acknowledgements Author's Note 1. Introduction: Rhizome 2. 1914: One or Several Wolves? 3. 10,000 BC: The Geology of Morals

The Deleuze-Guattarian assemblage: plastic habits

This paper will attend to the emergence of the concept of assemblage in human geography and looks towards some vigilant steps we might take in using Deleuze and Guattari's version of it. The paper is

Time, Culture and Identity: An Interpretive Archaeology.

Time, Culture and Identity questions the modern western distinctions between: * nature and culture * mind and body * object and subject. Drawing on the philosophy of Martin Heidegger, Julian Thomas

How dogs dream: Amazonian natures and the politics of transspecies engagement

Under the rubric of an “anthropology of life,” I call for expanding the reach of ethnography beyond the boundaries of the human. Drawing on research among the Upper Amazonian Runa and focusing, for

People Without Things

It is easy to understand the puzzlement of colleagues who are unsure what to make of the increasing number of anthropologists who bemoan anthropocentrism. We can forgive their sideways glances when