Fame and recognition in historic and contemporary graffiti: examples from New York City (US), Richmond Castle and Bristol (UK)

@article{Bryning2021FameAR,
  title={Fame and recognition in historic and contemporary graffiti: examples from New York City (US), Richmond Castle and Bristol (UK)},
  author={Emma Bryning and Charlie Kendall and Megan Leyland and Tyson Mitman and John Schofield},
  journal={World Archaeology},
  year={2021},
  volume={53},
  pages={435 - 450}
}
ABSTRACT Artists have been making their mark on the world for at least 70,000 years. Some of the best known examples of what is commonly referred to as cave art are from the Upper Palaeolithic in Europe, at sites which are popular tourist attractions, their visitors wondering at the motivations of those responsible. In some ways, contemporary graffiti are not so dissimilar: passers-by stopping to view art without ever seeing the artists at work, puzzled at their intentions. As in the caves… 
Subaltern assemblages. The archaeology of marginal places and identities
Interest in marginal lives has increased steadily in archaeology since the 1980s. Post-processual archaeology brought attention to the diversity of social experiences that were often invisibilised or

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