This chapter is inspired by a challenge from Yannis Hamilakis (2013a) to put into practice sensorially reconstituted archaeologies. While he and others have strongly laid out the theoretical goals of such a large-scale shift in thinking about archaeology and the senses, those changes have yet to be borne out in practice. ‘Doing’ sensorial archaeologies cannot be done without a self-reflexive awareness of multisensorial elements in every experience of modern archaeology and the imagined past. Here multisensorial reflexivity guides the ‘doing’ towards an expanded toolkit of methods, some from within archaeology and some from other disciplines, that access, interpret, and evoke sensorial attention.