Here are links to blog posts about some of the archaeological comics I’ve published, including museum panels:
- Oswestry Heritage Comics. A 13-week series of short strips about local history, archaeology and heritage published in the Oswestry and Borderlands Advertizer, July-October 2016.
- Palau 2015. Comic journal of the 2015 University of Oregon excavations in the islands of Palau.
- The Romans and the River. Interpretation panel/comic for the Museum of London, 2014.
- Archaeology in the Caribbean/Archaeology on Carriacou. Originally produced 2010, revised for display in Carriacou Tourism Office, 2014.
- Archaeology on Mustique. Mustique Island Archaeology Project/The Mustique Company, 2014.
- Middleport Pottery. Princes Regeneration Trust/MB Heritage Management, 2014.
- Llyn Cerrig Bach, Barclodiad y Gawres, Bryn Celli Ddu. CADW/MB Heritage Management, 2013.
- The Truth Is. 2013.
- Çatalhöyük Nedir? Çatalhöyük Research Project, 2005.
This is the paper I published about comics and archaeology – as a comic – in Advances in Archaeological Practice:
The following is a short list of conference papers and short articles I have given over the past few years about comics in archaeology. The papers here are text-only (no slides), and in their unpublished form:
- Description, Discussion or Debate? Examining the role of narrative in the visualisation of archaeology (York Heritage Research Seminars, 2013)
- Palauan Storyboard: Comics and narrative context in archaeological fieldwork (Comics Forum conference, 2012)
- Showing What We See: Re-presenting archaeology in the Caribbean (with Quetta Kaye, Society for American Archaeology conference, 2012)
- The Sequential Art of the Past (Comics Forum blog post, 2012)
- Whoosh! Whaam! Establishing a theoretical framework for the use of sequential media in archaeological communication and practice (Visualisation in Archaeology conference, 2011)