The relationship between time and temporality, and space and spatiality pervades every aspect of Archaeology, at every scale of research; from the landscape, to site, to individual structures and the distribution of artefacts. Historical limitations in the temporal capabilities of spatial technologies and other media of management, combined with conceptual issues relating to the way in which both archaeology and computer science has conceived of, and modelled time and temporality, have generally simplified the relationships between time and space, and perpetuated their separation within archaeological data structures. This chapter will briefly consider some of these issues, before focussing upon a number of archaeological case studies that have attempted to embed a deeper temporality into archaeological spatial data at various scales and granularities, highlighting the potential for newer and emergent technologies to create a richer more integrated archaeological spatiotemporality.