In this section we will analyse narrative structures that leverage specifically digital media affordances. To be precise, these will be active multilinear nodal narratives and emergent narratives. These examples will then be used as a springboard to promote discussion about how digital media, digital creativity and narrative structure facilitate particular forms of heritage engagement. Further examples can be found in Eve's article (this issue), in the exhibition in Moesgård in 2014 titled Dead Man's Nose, and the 2014 project on the York Municipal Cemetery, Voices/Recognition. All focus on alternative methods of conveying Geographic Information System analysis approaches to archaeology and, through such an approach, have come up with alternative ways of telling, and indeed structuring, archaeological narratives. Further discussion regarding the theoretical underpinnings is also undertaken by Beale and Reilly (this issue).
Internet Archaeology is an open access journal. Except where otherwise noted, content from this work may be used under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 (CC BY) Unported licence, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided that attribution to the author(s), the title of the work, the Internet Archaeology journal and the relevant URL/DOI are given.
Internet Archaeology content is preserved for the long term with the Archaeology Data Service. Help sustain and support open access publication by donating to our Open Access Archaeology Fund.