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Journal of Heritage Management
Number of Followers: 0  
 
  Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
ISSN (Print) 2455-9296 - ISSN (Online) 2456-4796
Published by Sage Publications; Arnold Publishers  [1 journal]
  • The Role of Local Governing Bodies in the Management of Heritage
           Agricultural Landscapes: Italian Perspective
    • Authors: Dana Salpina
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Ahead of Print.
      The increasing interest in the protection of the agricultural landscape as a category of heritage can be observed both in the growing number of globally recognized agricultural landscapes and in the development of new legal and institutional tools for their protection. The multifunctionality of agriculture, involving the multiplicity of interests and actors, engenders the questions of how and who manages the heritage agricultural landscapes at the local level'The research aims to provide an empirical model for the identification and evaluation of the local governance models used in the management of multifunctional agricultural landscapes. It focuses on two heritage agricultural landscapes in Italy and bases on field observations, semi-structured in-depth interviews with the local stakeholders and comparative analysis of the case studies. The research draws the map of interaction between the local stakeholders. It outlines the crucial role played by the local governing bodies in the management of heritage agricultural landscapes, involving several administrative and sociocultural units.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2021-04-21T05:15:40Z
      DOI: 10.1177/24559296211003200
       
  • From the Editor’s Desktop
    • Authors: Ashoke Chatterjee
      Pages: 119 - 120
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 119-120, December 2020.

      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-12-29T09:04:12Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620984556
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
  • A Timeless Journey: Reflections on the Crafts Heritage of Pakistan
    • Authors: Noorjehan Bilgrami
      Pages: 121 - 143
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 121-143, December 2020.
      Despite an immensely rich craft legacy that stretches back more than 7,000 years, Pakistan is losing many of its precious craft traditions to the modern world. As an artist, designer and educator, Noorjehan Bilgrami has spent the best part of five decades working with craftsmen in an effort to document, revive and sustain these traditions. The journey that began with a chance visit to an old block-printing workshop in her home town Karachi in the 1970s has since taken many turns. This article is a personal reflection of her experiences, including building local and international markets for Pakistani crafts, teaming up with a group of visionaries to establish one of Pakistan’s leading art and architecture schools and her interventions in public spaces. Her reflections provide an insight into the challenges and opportunities of championing Pakistan’s craft traditions and the urgent need to support them on a national scale.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-12-29T09:03:38Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620966848
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
  • The Concept of Pervading Authenticity: Contribution to Historic Urban
           Landscape approach
    • Authors: Kastytis Rudokas, Indre Grazuleviciute-Vileniske
      Pages: 144 - 157
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 144-157, December 2020.
      The article focuses on the notion of Historic Urban Landscape (HUL) introduced by the UNESCO in 2005 and 2011 responding to the expanding understanding of cultural heritage and the urgent call to reconcile heritage preservation and contemporary urban developments and re-introduce heritage as a driver of urban and overall societies development. The analysis of the fundamental and recent literature on the theoretical grounding and the applications of HUL had revealed numerous benefits of this concept including the integration potential, acknowledgement of intangible dimensions of heritage and the values of contemporary architecture; however, several challenges and conflicts were identified as well: the challenge of the search of valuable historical patterns, the questions of what extent of change of historic environment is acceptable, and the underlying tension between the call to conserve the existing valuable historical fabric and the urge to employ heritage as the driver for high quality future development. The research suggests that the understanding of the notion of authenticity plays the fundamental role in the success of the HUL approach and, after reviewing the contemporary ideas on heritage authenticity, introduces permanent pervading authenticity, which would allow searching for valuable development patterns based on kairos time instead of chronos in the frame of the HUL concept.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-12-29T09:04:13Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620974897
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
  • Heritage Art with an Intent
    • Authors: Nina Sabnani, Michael Buser
      Pages: 158 - 168
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 158-168, December 2020.
      A collaborative research project called JAL explored the role and potential for the arts to support water security activities in Rajasthan. The intent was to learn about some of the challenges facing people in rural Rajasthan and to draw on the region’s heritage toward arts-led research, practice and thinking to help address critical water issues. One project that emerged from the fieldwork took its inspiration from the murals of Shekhawati and the ancient phad (painted scroll with stories) storytelling tradition of Rajasthan. It involved local artists who painted a wall with water stories in the village Jhakhoda. The artists also painted a scroll that a local storyteller could use to share with other villages. This article offers a report of the mural project, its process and outcome and the insights gained from a close engagement with the community in the village. The experiences signal the rich potential of collaboration with communities and across disciplines, as well as the role of the arts and artists in engaging with and addressing critical global challenges, such as water security.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-12-29T09:04:14Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620968795
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
  • Listed Buildings as Socio-material Hybrids: Assessing Tangible and
           Intangible Heritage Using Social Network Analysis
    • Authors: Johnathan Djabarouti
      Pages: 169 - 190
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 169-190, December 2020.
      Immaterial manifestations of culture have received increasing attention over the past two decades. This is of particular relevance to the contemporary built heritage professional who must not only consider intangible heritage within assessments but attempt to understand its relationship with the physical building fabric. Underpinned by a ‘Practice Theory’ ontology, this research explores how social network analysis (SNA) can reveal entanglements between tangible and intangible heritage by focussing on practices and relationships. Using the Grade II* Long Street Methodist Church and Sunday School, Greater Manchester, UK, the study demonstrates how the basic use of SNA for built heritage assessment can offer a deeper insight into the significance of a listed building. The study demonstrates how SNA can support: an equality of visibility across heritage domains, a better understanding of tangible–intangible relationships and the illumination of underlying practices that sustains these relationships. Perhaps most importantly, it emphasizes the dynamic and unpredictable nature of heritage by de-emphasizing the centrality of the building within heritage assessment processes and reconceptualizing it as an inherent part of social phenomena. In doing so, it suggests one must accept the notion that socio-material practices should be considered for conservation and safeguarding, alongside the physical building itself.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-11-21T08:06:25Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620967812
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
  • The City as Museum: Guwahati’s Biodiversity Heritage as an Urban
           Opportunity
    • Authors: Mudita Pasari
      Pages: 191 - 208
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 191-208, December 2020.
      Between the dialectic of nature and human intervention, we often discover ourselves being stuck between extremes. To see human intervention as either completely good or bad is a reductionist view which the author challenges through her work.She accepts that concepts like climate change are slow processes, invisible in short time spans, hence difficult to grasp by humans. Her work strives to bring observation of change through positive reinforcement of small human actions which can have a beneficial ecological impact.Using this method to encourage seeing as a tool to believing, the author has developed a relatability model which has proved effective in her work, so far. In this article, she presents the model in the context of a pilot project conducted in Guwahati, Assam.The project documents a few endangered and common animal species in the city, hoping to highlight the coexistence of these as a form of natural heritage.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-12-29T09:04:13Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620981160
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
  • The Challenges of Social Engagement: Lessons from Conservation Practice
    • Authors: Urvashi Srivastava
      Pages: 209 - 230
      Abstract: Journal of Heritage Management, Volume 5, Issue 2, Page 209-230, December 2020.
      People are central to the idea of any intervention The unprotected urban heritage in Indian historic cities and towns is getting lost at a very fast pace. Heritage buildings have been abandoned, neglected, abused and left to decay. Innumerable risk factors, at the macro and the micro level of the historic urban settlements have been responsible for the decay of heritage buildings, posing a serious threat to the existence of the unprotected urban heritage. This article highlights the problems impacting urban heritage by investigating the built heritage in Bharatpur and Shekhawati regions of Rajasthan in India. The article draws attention towards lack of involvement of local communities in protecting the urban heritage. It discusses the role of local communities, especially owners and craftsmen, in conserving heritage buildings. Majority of the owners and occupants are not interested in conserving these structures nor do they have the necessary technical and financial means to do so. In this scenario, a participatory approach to conservation and management is the only means to conserve unprotected heritage buildings and structures. The article shares practical experiences and learnings from 21 years of practice in the field of built heritage conservation, highlighting the social aspects in the conservation of built heritage.
      Citation: Journal of Heritage Management
      PubDate: 2020-12-29T09:04:12Z
      DOI: 10.1177/2455929620976638
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 2 (2020)
       
 
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