How Little Does it Take to Represent a Face?
Archaeology and Aesthetics
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activity aesthetic objects appear approach archaeology artefacts artist associated become Black body Britain British Bronze burial Cambridge cemeteries century coffee concept concerned considered construction consumption context created discussion drink early ethnicity evidence example excavation existence experience expression feasting field Figure glass groups human ideas identify identity illustrative images important indicate individual interest interpretation issues knowledge landscape living London Long material culture mathematics means monuments Museum nature offering original Oxford paintings particular past period physical political possible practice present produced properties questions reference region relations relationship remains represent representation Review ritual role Roman sculpture settlement significant social society space stone structure suggests symbolic theory thought traditional types understanding University Press volume