You can see a short clip about these incredible bronzes here.
More Archaeological Odddities here.
Or buy Volumes One and Two here.
His latest Arnolfini find is this book:
One of the artists discussed in this volume is Ingrid Calame.
Armed with huge rolls of permatrace, Calame and her team record the tracks and traces of our lives: marks on pavements, tyre marks from racetracks, river-side grafitti. The marks are traced with meticulous care, transcribed, overlayed and then, finally, painted.
Archaeologists will find many resonaces with Calame’s practice and insights into the traces of our everyday lives.
Calame’s artwork is only a step away (apologies for the pun) from the recording and manipulation of the prehistoric footprints found on a Norfolk beach.Enhanced 3D model of footprint surface produced from photogrammetric survey by using colour to indicate depth. (Source: The Independent)
Check out Calame’s website for more images and a video describing her working practices.
It’s been a while since our last post.
The summer holidays have kept us away from blogging, but here is a taster of what we’ve being doing and thinking about, and some of the things we hope to blog about over the next few weeks.
We have been here:
We have been watching this:
We have been reading this
We have been listening to this:
We have been thinking about this
Dr A and Dr H
I made this poster and Exam Paper before and after the Atlantic Prehistory Seminar at Southampton University last month. The exam was inspired by the test papers in 1066 and all that.