Martina

The Culture and Nature Assets. Current Crossovers and Agenda For The Future

Arkadiusz Marciniak The paper intends to provide an overview of major crossovers between cultural and natural heritage appearing and executing in political, administrative, economic, societal and academic domains. It discusses complicated processes that have led to overcoming a separation between these two largely distinct domains, which is strikingly embedded in western philosophy. The relevance of
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Connecting Natural and Cultural Heritage Practices

Marjo J. Schlaman Integrated approaches in landscape management are often seen as the way forward to provide solutions for complex heritage problems that are related to policy, climate change, tourism, environmental planning and involving the public. This has led to a range of interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary projects aiming to add value to disciplinary approaches and
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Towards A Joint Natural And Cultural Heritage Management

Heleen van Londen Arguments for a joint natural and cultural heritage management practice follow a welltrodden path by now – we know what has to be done -, but not so much how to do it. The purpose of this article is to look at practical modes of interaction. What has been suggested so far?
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Participatory Practices In Natural And Cultural Heritage

Andrea A. Travaglia Heritage planning in Europe, through the Valletta and Florence Conventions, constitutes a framework for cooperation whereby the public is encouraged to take an active part – an ongoing cultural practice that includes society. Within this paper, I focus on participatory practice as a reflective process of problem-solving in heritage via individuals working
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Heritage. Public and Expert Discourse In The Process of Heritigization

Kornelia Kajda The debate about “Who owns the past?” has been and still is the subject heated discussion in heritage studies. Deciding what should be protected and what needs special social and governmental attention triggers many questions which are often met with equivocal answers. This article concentrates on a phenomenon framed as heritagization in relevant
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Landscape Of Visions: The Ekolsund Manorial Estate, Sweden

Åsa Ahrland Parks and gardens are characterized by constant change and the need to be continuously managed and recreated. Over time, layers of history are built up, reflecting artistic and human ideals, socio-economic factors, technology and practices from different periods. Designed landscapes are archives and often have significant levels of biodiversity. One example is the
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Connecting the Dots: Integrating Cultural and Natural Resource Management In The US

Michael Heilen & Jeffrey H. Altschul Landholding agencies in the United States are under increasing pressure to integrate cultural and natural resource management approaches at a landscape level and to do so earlier and more comprehensively in planning processes. How to integrate management practices is poorly understood, however. An impediment to integration is that the
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Impact of the CAP on Archaeological Heritage

Karl Cordemans, Emmet Byrnes & Cees van Rooijen This paper seeks to summarise the origin and evolution of the Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) in terms of the impact its policies and measures have had – and continue to have – on archaeological features and sites situated on arable land. The effects have been very obvious
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Towards New Commons and Sharing Interests In The Landscape

Bas Pedroli Heritage values represent a common good, contributing to societal identity. Landscape is a topical issue because it represents character and identity in both a spatial and a temporal dimension, uniting natural and cultural aspects of heritage at the same time. Especially in Europe, practically all natural heritage can be considered cultural heritage as
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Heritage Management. The Natural And Cultural Divide

Heleen van Londen, Marjo Schlaman, Arkadiusz Marciniak In 2005, David Lowenthal commented on the dissimilar approaches to natural and cultural heritage and how these differences impact the protection and management of these heritages. His analysis touches on the western European perceptions of nature and culture that go back to the Age of Enlightenment. In his
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