Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles It's really impressive. Exciting as well. Colourful. It's out there, compared to this landscape! You can spot it out from, like, everywhere. I absolutely love it. I'm Morag Myerscough and I build big structures that often involve community, making work that people have ownership over and they're part of the whole process. English Heritage wanted to do an artwork to commemorate the 1900 years of Hadrian's Wall. The moment we came to Housesteads and I looked at this view, I just felt this was the place to do it. This is a gatehouse so it made logical sense to me to just build a massive gatehouse that talks about now and talks about the people who live here but also reflects on the past, passing through, so it just was the right place. It just clicked and I wanted to make a gatehouse. The artwork will use the footprint of the original North Gate and we'll build the structure on top of it. The structure will be scaffolding so the scaffolding will be clad with over 300 hand-painted panels that we painted with the community and it will be full of bright colours, expressive words and symbols and it will be the first time in 1600 years that you can stand at the height of the original wall and look out onto what the Roman guards used to look out onto. So I'm having a conversation about what symbols mean to people. We looked at lot at Roman symbols and how they would use them to represent their history and then we did some poetry workshops as well. So we really got the guys ideas about what's important to them. So this one, bright colours. There were two young women in that group who just absolutely love bright colours so their clothes. A lot of the conversation was historically based, so people talking about what the wall meant to the people who lived in the communities when the Romans built it. Morag, what she's really taken with in terms of pattern and symbols was the huge array of stonework we have here in the museum. There's almost every symbol and every pattern that you can imagine on the alters and the tombstones and some of the centurial stones where the soldiers made their mark, telling us that they built the wall and that really appealed to her because her artwork is all about people making a mark. This is different, this is fun, this is joyous and it's a good celebration for the 1900th anniversary of the building of Hadrian's Wall. We've all worked together and everybody's really enjoyed making the work and I think that makes a good piece of work. It's a joyful piece of work.