The title is Archaeology after Structuralism: Post-Structuralism and the Practice of Archaeology. The authors are expounding a fragmentation and dispersal of the discipline archaeology; but this is for the most part a parade of reviews, digests, commentaries on fashionable continental authors, a parasitic and marginal miscellany. Given that post-structuralism is best conceived as an assemblage of writings, it is reasonable that the names of writers should recur, but they are not alone in suspecting a fetishism of authors. The negative cynicism of Moran and Hides surely means writing themselves out of any archaeological politics. Walsh displays a troubling fear of the uneducated mass of people freed from the guidance of the expert. The simplicity of archaeology as objective science was never seriously tenable, and at last we seem to be in a position to think the question of subjectivity.