A geographical space I have chosen is my own bedroom. In my room, there are posters of my favorite tv shows. I have a closet full of clothes but I also have a clothing rack near my closet because there isn’t enough space in my closet for all my clothes. Then I have a vanity near my closet which is where I do my makeup: all my makeup is in order by foundations, concealers, dip-brow pomades, eyeliner, mascara, false eyelashes, eyelash glue, lipsticks, eyeshadow palettes, blush palettes, highlighter palettes, and brushes.
Next I have a desk full of my textbooks, my laptop, flashcards, pencils, pens, highlighters, markers, tape, stamps, envelopes, basically all school supplies. Across from my desk is my dresser which is full of clothes as well. On top of my dresser is all my perfumes, deodorant, lotions, hair products, and jewelry. I saved the best for last, my bed which has a black comforter on, zebra pillows, a zebra blanket. Archaeologists can conclude from a teenage girl’s bedroom is she came from a culture where she put a lot of effort into getting up and starting her day. The girl must look her best hence her enormous wardrobe. In order to leave the house, she had to put tons of makeup on her face.
Her hair had to look nice, she had to smell good because girls don’t smell bad. The jewelry tells archaeologist she always wore something eye-catching to see if people would notice. My bedroom says my culture cares about looks and smells. Everything and everyone needs to look polished and care what they put out into the world. My bedroom can be organized in an explicit category by all of my office supplies on my desk.
The tactic meaning can be the posters around my room. Why would a teenage girl be into these dark tv shows? Was she rebellious? Did she want attention? The posters are hard to communicate to archaeologists. The unwritten rules about my bedroom; my room so I can do whatever I want. I love my shows/posters because I’m into dark stuff and don’t care if they scare other people who enter my room.