We are a multi-institution research group researching, reconsidering and contextualising the historic site of Lowbury Hill, in Oxfordshire. Our starting point was the rediscovery of the nearly-complete skeletal remains of a woman interred in the robbed-out wall of a Romano-Celtic enclosure on Lowbury Hill, which emerged from the University of Reading’s Classics Department’s excavations, 1913-14. These remains—now in the collections of the Oxfordshire Museum Service—and those of the Lowbury warlord—now in the Anglo-Saxon gallery at the Oxfordshire Museum in Woodstock—were once displayed in the University of Reading’s Museum of Archaeology and History, a precursor to the Ure Museum and an inspiration to its inaugural curator, Dr Annie Ure. With funding from the Southwest and Wales Doctoral Training Partnership and a few PhD students, we launched our work in October 2021. As Lowbury Hill sits at the top part of the Aston Tirrold parish boundary, it’s been a place that has held significant interest to some local artists. Now we enjoy the collaboration of many volunteers and other colleagues and have begun public outreach activities in collaboration with the Goring Library. In case you’re wondering, we have chosen to call the site Mymerian, the old English verb ‘to remember’.