7 edition of Cultural heritage management in China found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -161) and index.
|Statement||edited by Hilary du Cros and Yok-shiu F. Lee.|
|Series||Routledge contemporary China series -- 20|
|Contributions||Du Cros, Hilary., Lee, Yok-shiu F.|
|LC Classifications||DS796.H75 C85 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 170 p. :|
|Number of Pages||170|
|ISBN 10||0415397197, 0203963598|
|ISBN 10||9780415397193, 9780203963593|
|LC Control Number||2006033157|
This edited book examines the significance of intangible cultural heritage to local communities and the state in Hong Kong and China. Through ethnographic studies, the various chapters in this edited book argue for the role of the local community in the creation and conservation of the intangible cultural heritage and traditions. This book elucidates and maps the societal impact of experience and heritage, participation, and entrepreneurship in the cultural sector. The contributions address and explore the relevance of culture.
Book: All Authors / Contributors: Phyllis Mauch Messenger; George S Smith. Find more information about: ISBN: Cultural heritage management in China: current practices and problems \/ Chen Shen and Hong Chen -- Archaeological heritage resource management in India \/ S.B. Ota. First, what is cultural heritage? “Cultural heritage is the legacy of physical artifacts and intangible attributes of a group or society that are inherited from past generations, maintained in the present and bestowed for the benefit of future generations.” – wikipedia For me, my heritage culture is Chinese from Taiwan and China.
About the Book. Folk Narratives: Rituals and Performances reflects the world-view of the traditional societies and it is considered as an Intangible Cultural Heritage (ICH) of a P. UNESCO» Culture» World Heritage Centre» Publications» Publications Publications A wide range of World Heritage publications, from periodicals to brochures and information kits, books, manuals, reports, and a map of World Heritage sites are available in .
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Cultural Heritage Politics in China addresses a wide range of cultural heritage issues, providing an excellent mix of interdisciplinary case studies: historic vernacular urban environments, ethnic tourism, scenic tourism, pilgrimage as tourism, museums, border heritage, underwater remains, and the actual governance and management of the sites.
Book Description. Heritage Sites in Contemporary China: Cultural Policies and Management Practices focuses on cultural heritage policies in China emerging in the period of the 11th and 12th Five Year Plans.
Various important Chinese sites across China are investigated, including Luoyang Sui, Daming Gong, Niuheliang, Xinjiang, and Nanyuewang through the dual perspective of archaeological debate.
Book Description. Cultural Heritage Management in China presents a thematic examination of the development of cultural heritage management (CHM) in an Asian context.
It challenges assumptions of the primacy of community-sponsored action and heritage authority based on Western-derived ideals and practices that fit with democratic models for civil action. This monograph analyzes current cultural resource management, archeological heritage management, and exhibitionary practices and policies in the People’s Republic of China.
Academic researchers, preservationists, and other Cultural heritage management in China book parties face a range of challenges for the preservation of the material past as rapid economic and social. PDF | On Jan 1,Chen Shen and others published Cultural Heritage Management in China, Current Practices and Problems | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate.
Heritage Sites in Contemporary China: Cultural Policies and Management Practices focuses on cultural heritage policies in China emerging in the period of the 11th and 12th Five Year Plans. Various important Chinese sites across China are investigated, including Luoyang Sui, Daming Gong, Niuheliang, Xinjiang, and Nanyuewang through the dual perspective of archaeological debate.
The UCA Cultural Heritage Book Series promotes understanding across cultures and generations by supporting Central Asian scholars conduct original and high-quality research, and publish and disseminate their work to regional and international audiences.
UCA, with its partners, also supports the development of resources on Central Asian cultural. Cultural heritage management (CHM) is the vocation and practice of managing cultural heritage. It is a branch of cultural resources management (CRM), although it also draws on the practices of cultural conservation, restoration, museology, archaeology, history and the term cultural heritage is generally used in Europe, in the USA the term cultural resources is in more.
Cultural Heritage Ethics provides cutting-edge arguments built on case studies of cultural heritage and its management in a range of geographical and cultural contexts. Moreover, the volume feels the pulse of the debate on heritage ethics by discussing timely issues such as access, acquisition, archaeological practice, curatorship, education, ethnology, historiography, integrity, legislation.
Pai’s previous book and articles have already presented her in-depth analysis on this topic, which has colonial roots but contemporary relevance for Korean archaeology, heritage management, and museum practice, but this book without a doubt elevates the level of discussion by comparing the parallel historical development of heritage.
"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.
According to Marilena Alivizatou’s book, Intangible Heritage and the Museum: New Perspectives on Cultural Preservation, reviewed by Natsuko Akagawa in American Anthropologist (), with cultural heritage reconceptualized as both tangible and intangible, the mission of museums today is less oriented around the preservation of cultural.
Cultural Heritage Management in China presents a thematic examination of the development of cultural heritage management (CHM) in an Asian context. It challenges assumptions of the primacy of community-sponsored action and heritage authority based on Western-derived ideals and practices that fit with democratic models for civil action.
This edited book examines the significance of intangible cultural heritage to local communities and the state in Hong Kong and China. Through ethnographic studies, the various chapters in this edited book argue for the role of the local community in the creation and conservation of the intangible cultural heritage and traditions.
China has a rich and diverse cultural heritage representing the foundation of Chinese civilizations and cultural traditions. In the past two decades, China has demonstrated stunning economic development, providing unprecedented opportunities for implementing managerial measures for cultural heritage conservation.
This chapter discusses the practices of China's cultural heritage management (CHM. Cultural heritage management is about striking a balance between developing the tourism industry, generate revenue while still conserving the physical integrity of sites, promoting and celebrating their educational, historic and cultural values.
According to Unesco, heritage is our legacy and cultural identity that we pass on to the next. Arising out of a perceived need by China's State Administration for Cultural Heritage (SACH) and the GCI's involvement with SACH, the aim of the China Principles project was to collaboratively develop national guidelines for cultural heritage conservation and management that respect and reflect Chinese traditions and approaches to conservation.
In the 21st century the world faces epochal changes which affect every part of society, including the arenas in which Cultural Heritage is made, held, collected, curated, exhibited, or simply exists. The RICHES project is preparing a publication about these changes, and has opened a call for contributions to the book.
This volume explores China’s cultural heritage ideology and policies from three interrelated perspectives: the State and World Heritage tourism; cultural heritage tourism at undesignated sites, and the cultural politics of museums and collections. Something of a cultural heritage designation craze is happening in China.
These guidelines are intended to provide advice and suggestions for implementing the intentions of the World Heritage Convention (). Actions to implement the management of World Heritage sites should be based upon the traditions and legislation of the State Party, which should review its legislation and update it if necessary.
11 For exceptions see Mei Sarah Li, Fung and Sofield, Trevor, “ World Heritage listing: the case of Huangshan, China,” in Leask, and Fyall, Managing World Heritage Sites, pp.
–62; du Cros and Lee, Cultural Heritage Management in China; Zan, Luca, “ Managerial transformation in .Presents a thematic examination of the development of cultural heritage management (CHM) in an Asian context. This book challenges assumptions of the primacy of .Book a tailor-made China tour from us, and visit the office of China Highlights (the operational arm of ) in Guilin, you will receive a Chinese seal (part of the world intangible cultural heritages in China) as a gift.
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