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Alpine rock art: then and now, and into the future?

  • Christopher Chippindale (a1)

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Rock art in the Alps, centred on just two expansive sites, complements the many Scandinavian sites as a major source for open-air art in later European prehistory. A revelatory biography of one of the pioneering researchers there, published simultaneously with a superb monograph on a single rich surface of Alpine art, prompts this review of how we have studied, how we presently study and how we may come to study that art.

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Anati, E. 1960. La civilisation du Val Camonica. Paris: Arthaud.
Avery, G. 2016. Clarence Bicknell's botanical exchanges. Available at: https://www.clarencebicknell.com/images/downloads_news/clarence_bicknell_botanical_exchanges_avery.pdf (accessed 13 February 2019).
Brunner-Traut, E. 1974. Epilogue; aspective, in Heinrich Schäfer Principles of Egyptian art (translated and edited by John Baines): 424–43. Oxford: Clarendon.
Chippindale, C. 1984. Clarence Bicknell: archaeology and science in the 19th century. Antiquity 58: 185–93. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0003598X0005626X

Alpine rock art: then and now, and into the future?

  • Christopher Chippindale (a1)

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