Despite digital 3-D polygon modelling applications providing a common and powerful tool-set for archaeological, architectural and historical visualisation over recent years, the relatively recent developments in high-resolution sculpting software allow for the possibility to create digital outcomes with a degree of surface fidelity not previously obtainable from the more widely used poly-modelling software packages. Such digital sculpting applications are more commonly applied within the video games and TV/motion picture industries, the intention of this paper is to show how such tools and methodologies together with existing scanned data and some historical knowledge can remediate and re-imagine lost sculptural form. The intended research will focus on an examination and partial re-construction of the tomb of Sir John Neville, 3rd Baron Raby located at Durham Cathedral, County Durham UK.
|Number of pages||18|
|Early online date||1 Dec 2016|
|Publication status||Published - 2017|
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- Department of Design & The Built Environment - Principal Enterprise Fellow
- School of Arts and Humanities
- Innovative Design Lab Research Centre - Member
- Centre for Biomimetic Societal Futures