Dr Jeremy Huggett

Senior Lecturer/Head of School
Archaeology, School of Humanities
University of Glasgow
E-mail: jeremy.huggett@glasgow.ac.uk
Page: http://www.gla.ac.uk/schools/humanities/staff/jeremyhuggett/

Short biographical information:

Working in aspects of digital archaeology for 30 years, my main research interests are concerned with the nature, development, impact and implications of information technologies in relation to the archaeological discipline and their effects on our understanding of the past. Recent publications have focused on the relationships between archaeology, archaeological theory, and the technological representations of archaeological knowledge – how that knowledge is created, manipulated, modelled, and understood, and how that has changed with the introduction of new information technologies.

Relevant publications include:

Huggett, J. (2014)
Promise and paradox: accessing open data in archaeology.
In: Mills, C., Pidd, M. and Ward, E. (eds.) Proceedings of the Digital Humanities Congress 2012: Studies in the Digital Humanities. HRI OnlinePublications, Sheffield.

Huggett, J. (2013)
Disciplinary issues: challenging the research and practice of computer applications inarchaeology.
In: Papadopoulos, K., Chrysanthi, A., Murietta-Flores, P., Romanowska, I., Earl, G., Sly, T. andWheatley, D. (eds.) Proceedings of the 40th International Computer Applications and Quantitative Methodsin Archaeology Conference. Pallas Publications, Amsterdam.

Huggett, J. (2012)
Lost in information? Ways of knowing and modes of representation in e-archaeology.
WorldArchaeology, 44 (4). pp. 538-552.

Huggett, J. (2012)
What lies beneath: lifting the lid on archaeological computing.
In: Chrysanthi, A., MurriettaFlores, P. and Papadopoulos, C. (eds.) Thinking Beyond the Tool: Archaeological Computing and the
Interpretative Process. Archaeopress, pp. 204-214.

Huggett, J. (2012)
Core or periphery? Digital humanities from an archaeological perspective.
Historical SocialResearch: HistorischeSozialforschung, 37 (3). pp. 86-105.

Huggett, J. (2004)
Archaeology and the new technological fetishism.
Archeologia e Calcolatori, 15. pp. 81-92.

Huggett, J. (2004)
The past in bits: towards an archaeology of information technology’. Internet Archaeology, 15.

Huggett, J. and Ross, S. (2004)
Introduction: Archaeological Informatics: beyond technology.
Internet Archaeology, 15.

Huggett, J. (2000)
Computers and archaeological culture change.
In: Lock, G. and Brown, K. (eds.) On the Theory and Practice of Archaeological Computing. Oxford University Committee for Archaeology Monograph 51, Oxford, UK, pp. 5-22.