3 edition of Protection or plunder?: Safeguarding the future of our cultural heritage found in the catalog.
Protection or plunder?: Safeguarding the future of our cultural heritage
by Australian Govt. Pub. Service
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||129|
From international law to artifact preservation to site interpretation, there is a wide variety of approaches to the management of our cultural heritage. Combining the voices of scholars and practitioners, the book provides a much-needed diversity of voices and perspectives from people steeped in the issues that directly affect the future of 5/5(2). 1 Introduction. Intangible Cultural Heritage: Our Living Heritage. In , an influential thinker of the 20th century wrote that culture cannot be abridged to its tangible products, because it is continuously living and evolving.1 He actually caught the essence of cultural heritage, which is composed not only of tangible properties, but also and especially of the essential elements Cited by:
Although Resolution deals with the protection of cultural heritage in armed conflict in a particular context, namely the fight against terrorism and the practice of terrorist groups to deliberately destroy and/or plunder cultural property and refers to the practice by which armed groups (ie terrorists) finance their actions, it also. From the cultural space of the Jemaa el-Fna marketplace in Marrakech to the Ise Shrine in Japan, Making Intangible Heritage considers both the positive and the troubling outcomes of safeguarding intangible heritage, the lists it brings into being, the festivals it animates, the communities it summons into existence, and the way it orchestrates.
ICCROM and the Conservation O f Cultural Heritage 11 ICCROM and the Conservation Of Cultural Heritage a hIstORy Of the ORganIzatIOn’s fIRst 50 yeaRs, p u b l si h e d by i c c r o m Via di San Michele, 13 I Rome, Italy [email protected] ICCROM History book 1 is the European Year of Cultural Heritage. The Creative Europe programme has been supporting several EU actions and projects dedicated to cultural heritage for the past four years. This brochure showcases some of the most inspiring projects! For more information, visit the Creative Europe and the European Year of Cultural Heritage websites.
Selected poems of Adam Lindsay Gordon.
Documents of humanity during the mass explusions
British flying-boats and amphibians, 1909-1952
Garment quality and relevant British Standards.
Portugal for two
Get this from a library. Protection or plunder?: safeguarding the future of our cultural heritage: papers of the Unesco Regional Seminar on the Movable Cultural Property Convention, Brisbane, Australia, [Lyndel V Prott; Jim Specht; Australian National Commission for Unesco.;]. Protection or Plunder?: Safeguarding the Future of Our Cultural Heritage: Papers of the UNESCO Regional Seminar on the Movable Cultural Property Convention, Brisbane, Australia, /5(1).
Protection or Plunder. Safeguarding the Future of Our Cultural Heritage: Papers of the Unesco Regional Seminar on the Moveable Cultural Property Convention, Brisbane, Australia, / edited by Lyndel V.
Prott and James Specht. AGPS, Canberra, This book provides a comprehensive overview of the development of international cultural heritage law and policy since It sets out the international (including regional) law currently governing the protection and safeguarding of cultural heritage in peace time, as well as international cultural.
"Scholars seeking a survey of the current status of national cultural heritage and cultural property legislation and regulations need look no further. Cultural Heritage Management brings together a worldwide selection of experts to explore both how--and how successfully--different nations deal with the past."--Alex W.
Barker, University of Missouri, Columbia "Represents a valuable contribution. Intangible Cultural Heritage Intangible Heritage Governance Local Protective System ICH safeguarding, this book delves into the concept of good governance as issues involved with our common and noble mission of safeguarding ICH.
This book is dedicated to all my family. The book looks at the conventions in the context of recent events that have exposed the dangers faced by cultural heritage, including the destruction of cultural heritage sites in Iraq and the looting of the Baghdad museum, the destruction the Buddhas of Bamiyan in Afghanistan, the salvage of artefacts from the RMS Titanic and the illicit.
ILLICIT TRAFFICKING IN CULTURAL PROPERTY BIBLIOGRAPHY I- General Bibliography ALDER, Christine & POLK, Kenneth. International legal protection of cultural heritage, Stockholm, Juristförlaget,p; James. Protection or Plunder: Safeguarding the Future of Our Cultural Heritage, Brisbane, Australia, UNESCO,p; File Size: 67KB.
“The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) seeks to encourage the identification, protection and preservation of cultural and natural heritage around the world considered to be of outstanding value to humanity.
InUnesco, the education, science and culture agency of the United Nations (UN), adopted a convention for the protection of important world cultural heritage. The problem was that there was a built-in injustice right from the get-go: Compared to Africa and Asia, a disproportionately high number of items in Europe were appearing on the.
Protection or plunder?: safeguarding the future of our cultural heritage: papers of the Unesco Regiona Protection of cultural property in the event of armed conflict: information on the implementation of th Protection of cultural property in the event of armed conflict / by A.
Noblecourt. in file formats, hacking, etc. shielding to our digital cultural heritage resources by way of proper planning, management, vigilance and imparting training and education (Anderson, ).
Cultural Heritage In The Hague Convention, cultural heritage was measured as assets and come out as an entity of protection for the nation (UNESCO, File Size: KB.
Makaminan Makagiansar, The Work of UNESCO: Protection or Plunder. Safeguarding the future of our cultural heritage, p. 9, quoted in Robin Trotter, ‘Heritage Tourism’, in Norman Douglas et al (eds.), Special Interest Tourism, Brisbane, John Wiley & Sons Ltd.,p. Lyndel Prott ().
The UNESCO Convention on Illicit Traffic - Present Practice and Future The International Protection of Cultural Property: Acts of the Symposium Organized on the Occasion of the 30th Anniversary of the Hague Convention on the Protection of Cultural Property in the Event of Armed Conflicts 1st ed.
(pp. ) Rome: Institute of Humanitarian Law. The Convention for the Safeguarding the Intangible Cultural Heritage, which was accepted by UNESCO in and came into force indetermined that “Intangible Cultural Heritage” include.
Even as places and objects that have particular cultural significance are increasingly valued in our global world, powerful forces threaten them with destruction. This book discusses the efforts of a broad range of specialists devoted to safeguarding our cultural heritage. The book brings together an international group of scholars, featuring archaeologists, anthropologists, development.
Intellectual property law articles on the legal protection of cultural expressions and indigenous Les archives et les archivistes au service de la protection du patrimoine culturel et naturel: actes de Protection or plunder?: safeguarding the future of our cultural heritage:.
Target aims to: “strengthen efforts to protect and safeguard the world’s cultural and natural heritage” under which is to “make cities. ‘This excellent Research Handbook focuses on contemporary forms of intangible cultural heritage (ICH) which are too often neglected in current discussions.
The Handbook is varied in its geographical scope with case studies and examples drawn from countries as diverse as the UK, the Netherlands, Indonesia and Zimbabwe amongst others.
It explains the framework of contemporary ICH, the major. The ACHS 5 th Biennial Conference will run as a fully virtual conference. ACHS has a chapter on intangible cultural heritage. ‘The conference’s theme – Futures – aims to engage seriously and critically with the often stated aims of heritage to address the concerns of future generations, whilst also asking participants to think expansively and creatively about the future of critical.
From international law to artifact preservation to site interpretation, there is a wide variety of approaches to the management of our cultural heritage. Combining the voices of scholars and practitioners, the book provides a much-needed diversity of voices and perspectives from people steeped in the issues that directly affect the future of 5/5(2).
As the United States and Australia struggle with contemporary crises over competing uses of rapidly depleting natural resources, there are striking parallels between American Indian and Australian Aboriginal communities demanding a place at the management table and offering culturally based understandings of and solutions for the ecosystems at by: heritage places, however, rather than on intangible heritage or even heritage objects.
Most of the work on specific instruments for safeguarding intangible heritage has been done at an international level by organisations such as the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) and the World Intellectual Property.