Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1893/23882
Appears in Collections:History and Politics Conference Papers and Proceedings
Authors: Jeffrey, Stuart
Hale, Alex
Jones, Cara
Jones, Sian
Maxwell, Mhairi
Contact Email: sian.jones@stir.ac.uk
Title: The ACCORD project: Archaeological Community Co-Production of Research Resources
Editors: Giligny, F
Djindjian, F
Costa, L
Moscati, P
Robert, S
Citation: Jeffrey S, Hale A, Jones C, Jones S & Maxwell M (2015) The ACCORD project: Archaeological Community Co-Production of Research Resources, Giligny F, Djindjian F, Costa L, Moscati P, Robert S (ed.) CAA2014 21st Century Archaeology: Concepts, methods and tools. Proceedings of the 42nd Annual Conference on Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology, 42nd Annual Conference on Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology, CAA2014, Paris, 22.4.2014 - 25.4.2014, Oxford: Archaeopress, pp. 289-295.
Issue Date: 2015
Conference Name: 42nd Annual Conference on Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology, CAA2014
Conference Dates: 2014-04-22T00:00:00Z
Conference Location: Paris
Abstract: This paper introduces the AHRC funded ACCORD project, a partnership between the Digital Design Studio at the Glasgow School of Art, Archaeology Scotland, the University of Manchester and the RCAHMS. The ACCORD project examines the opportunities and implications of digital visualisation technologies for community engagement and research through the co-creation of 3D models of historic monuments and places. Despite their increasing accessibility, techniques such as laser scanning, 3D modelling and 3D print- ing have remained firmly in the domain of heritage specialists. Expert forms of knowledge and/or professional priorities frame the use of digital visualisation technologies and forms of community-based social value are rarely addressed. Consequently, the resulting digital objects fail to engage communities as a means of researching and representing their heritage. The first part of this paper pres- ents how the ACCORD project seeks to address this gap through the co-design and co-production of an integrated research asset that encompasses social value and engages communities with transformative digital technologies. The second half of this paper (section 4) presents a case study of an ACCORD project based in Argyll which highlights the nature of community relations with expert groups, issues of archaeological authority and the transformative power of co-production using digital recording techniques.
Type: Conference Paper
Status: Book Chapter: publisher version
Rights: The publisher has granted permission for use of this work in this Repository. Published in CAA2014 21st Century Archaeology: Concepts, methods and tools. Proceedings of the 42nd Annual Conference on Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology by Archaeopress: http://www.archaeopress.com/Public/displayProductDetail.asp?id=%7BE35F9954-5653-493D-884B-4A7D2DE66610%7D
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/1893/23882
URL: http://www.archaeopress.com/Public/displayProductDetail.asp?id=%7BE35F9954-5653-493D-884B-4A7D2DE66610%7D
Affiliation: Glasgow School of Art
Historic Environment Scotland
Archaeology Scotland
History
Glasgow School of Art

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