The Return of Jack and Becky: a propositional reconstruction

Research output: Non-textual formExhibition

Abstract

Exploring coincidences of event, time and place surrounding the probable Roman artefact London Stone on Cannon Street in London, this ‘undisciplinary’ drawing gathers together a cast of characters and contexts, both real and mythical, involved in the Stone’s history and representation. Uncertainty surrounding its not-archaeological and not-architectural provenance invite this ‘undisciplined’ response.

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History
Coincidence
Archaeology
Artifact
Uncertainty

Cite this

@misc{1c4831be42664d8daac673ce0e3ef8bc,
title = "The Return of Jack and Becky: a propositional reconstruction",
abstract = "Exploring coincidences of event, time and place surrounding the probable Roman artefact London Stone on Cannon Street in London, this ‘undisciplinary’ drawing gathers together a cast of characters and contexts, both real and mythical, involved in the Stone’s history and representation. Uncertainty surrounding its not-archaeological and not-architectural provenance invite this ‘undisciplined’ response.",
author = "Alessandro Zambelli",
year = "2018",
month = "3",
day = "12",
language = "English",

}

The Return of Jack and Becky : a propositional reconstruction.. Zambelli, Alessandro (Author/Creator). 2018. Event: Marks Make Meaning, University of Brighton, Brighton, United Kingdom.

Research output: Non-textual formExhibition

TY - ADVS

T1 - The Return of Jack and Becky

T2 - a propositional reconstruction

AU - Zambelli,Alessandro

PY - 2018/3/12

Y1 - 2018/3/12

N2 - Exploring coincidences of event, time and place surrounding the probable Roman artefact London Stone on Cannon Street in London, this ‘undisciplinary’ drawing gathers together a cast of characters and contexts, both real and mythical, involved in the Stone’s history and representation. Uncertainty surrounding its not-archaeological and not-architectural provenance invite this ‘undisciplined’ response.

AB - Exploring coincidences of event, time and place surrounding the probable Roman artefact London Stone on Cannon Street in London, this ‘undisciplinary’ drawing gathers together a cast of characters and contexts, both real and mythical, involved in the Stone’s history and representation. Uncertainty surrounding its not-archaeological and not-architectural provenance invite this ‘undisciplined’ response.

M3 - Exhibition

ER -