Consultation and Cultural Heritage

Let Us Reason Together

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Author: Claudia Nissley,Thomas F King

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1315431769

Category: Social Science

Page: 175

View: 2836

This pragmatic guide to consultation in cultural heritage and environmental impact management distills decades of experience by two of the leading figures in this area. Claudia Nissley and Tom King reject the idea that consulting with communities and other stakeholders is merely checking off a box on the list of tasks required to implement a project. Instead, they show government agencies and project sponsors how to find the relevant parties, to discuss the project in an open and continuous fashion, to consider alternative strategies, and to seek agreement that meets everyone’s needs. The authors also provide useful guidance to community leaders and other stakeholders to represent their interests in the consultation process. Complete with practical suggestions and cases of successful (and less successful) consultation projects, Consultation and Cultural Heritage is a book that no one involved in this field should be without.

Heritage Planning

Principles and Process

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Author: Harold Kalman

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1317700724

Category: Architecture

Page: 344

View: 7010

Heritage Planning: Principles and Process provides a comprehensive overview of heritage planning as an area of professional practice. The book first addresses the context and principles of heritage planning, including land-use law, planning practice, and international heritage doctrine, all set within the framework of larger societal issues such as sustainability and ethics. The book then takes readers through the pragmatic processes of heritage practice including collecting data, identifying community opinion, determining heritage significance, the best practices and methods of creating a conservation plan, and managing change. Heritage Planning recognizes changing approaches to heritage conservation, particularly the shift from the conservation of physical fabric to the present emphasis on retaining values, associations and stories that historic places hold for their communities. The transition has affected the practice of heritage planning and is important for those in the field. It is essential reading for both professionals that manage change within the built environment and students of heritage conservation and historic preservation.

Our unprotected heritage

whitewashing the destruction of our natural and cultural environment

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Author: Thomas F. King

Publisher: Left Coast Pr

ISBN: N.A

Category: History

Page: 200

View: 469

Most Americans agree that our heritageboth natural and culturalshould be protected. Then why does development run rampant, aidedrather than limitedby government inaction? Tom King has been a participant in and observer of this system for decades, as a government worker, heritage consultant, and advocate for local communities. In this hard-hitting critique of the heritage-industrial complex, King points the finger at watchdogs who instead serve as advocates, unintelligible (often contradictory) regulations, disinterested government employees and power-seeking agencies, all of whom conspire to keep our heritage unprotected. His solution to this crisis will be uncomfortable to many in power, but may help save more of our cultural and natural treasures.

Obanta Newsday

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Author: N.A

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Ijebu (African people)

Page: N.A

View: 2635

CRM

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Author: N.A

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Cultural property

Page: N.A

View: 1558

Official Report of Debates

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Author: Council of Europe. Parliamentary Assembly

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Europe

Page: N.A

View: 8793

Proceedings of the Canadian Parks Service Reconstruction Workshop

Hull, Quebec, 11-13 March 1992

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Author: Canadian Parks Service. National Historic Sites

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: N.A

Category: Historic Buildings - Canada - Reconstruction - Congresses

Page: 107

View: 3854

Proceedings of the workshop on period reconstruction. The workshop explains how thinking on the practice of reconstruction has evolved and how Canadian Parks Service (CPS) has translated this thinking into policy. Reconstruction as an interpretive medium is examined, along with the implications and approaches to managing CPS's ageing reconstructions. Alternatives are then suggested.