Chapter Five emphasises the importance of embodiment and performativity to heritage and photography by reconsidering the ongoing production of tourist images at both case study sites. Moving from the incessant creation of clichéd images to the active pursuit of alternative photographic aesthetics, this account provides space for a multitude of perspectives on heritage to emerge. Whether implicitly or explicitly, the touristic production of photographs at Angkor and Famagusta often refers back to earlier representational approaches, even while embedded in divergent ‘more-than-representational’ social and personal worlds. To this end, the chapter asks to what extent tourist-photographers are engaged in the (re)shaping of sites as heritage, and what the impact of new technologies might be on the embodied and visual appropriation of such spaces. A particular line of concern emerges here around the different forms of regulation and control that are played out through the photographing body, which emerges as a key locus of memory, affect, and heritage making.