It could easily be assumed that the archaeology of opposition at Greenham, Peace Camp and other such places, is intangible, bearing little by way of visible or extant remains, contrasting with the huge, robust and monumental architecture on the military estate. But recent work at Greenham Common and Peace Camp has started to expose the complexity of this archaeology of opposition, demonstrating that although more subtle and more symbolic in its expression, the impact on the landscape is no less significant and no less interesting and challenging in terms of how it can be understood, managed and interpreted. © 2006 Springer Science+Business Media, LLC.
Schofield, J., Beck, C., & Drollinger, H. (2006). Alternative archaeologies of the cold war: The preliminary results of fieldwork at the greenham and nevada peace camps. In Landscapes Under Pressure: Theory and Practice of Cultural Heritage Research and Preservation (pp. 149–162). Springer US. https://doi.org/10.1007/0-387-28461-3_9