1996); and Austerlitz, trans. by A. Bell (New York: Random House/Modern
Library Trade Paperback Edition, 2001).
6 Sebald, Austerlitz, 101.
7 M. Merleau-Ponty, Phenomenology of Perception, trans. by C. Smith (London:
Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1965).
8 Sebald, Austerlitz, 101.
importance is Tim Ingold’s (1993, 159) discussion
of temporality. In this work, he coined the neologism ‘taskscape’ to
help discuss time in an embodied and experiential way. If a landscape
is thought of as an array of geographical features, then a taskscape
is an array of activities; in both cases, the arrays are connected by
being experienced by a participant. At the heart of the taskscape is an
understanding of time derived from phenomenology, particularly from
Merleau-Ponty (1962, 416–421), which depends on human experience
rather than any external constant. This
Ägyptologie, V (Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz), 412–28.
Smith, H. S. and Davies, S. (2014), ‘Demotic papyri from the Sacred Animal Necropolis
at North Saqqara, pleas, oracle questions and documents referring to mummies’,
in M. Depauw and Y. Brouw (eds.), Acts of the Tenth International Congress of Demotic
Studies (Leuven: Peeters), 263–317.
Thompson, D. (2012), Memphis under the Ptolemies, 2nd edn (Princeton: Princeton
Tilley, C. Y. (1994), A Phenomenology of Landscape: Places, Paths, and Monuments (Oxford:
Wilcken, U. (ed.) (1927), Urkunden der