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Safeguarding Intangible HeritagePractices And Politics

About The The chapters in this volume give an overarching analysis of international policy and practice and critically frame case studies that analyze practices from a range of countries  including Australia Canada China Indonesia Japan Korea Kyrgyzstan New Zealand Taiwan the UK and Zimbabwe. This volume critically and reflexively examines these practices and policies providing an accessible account of the different ways in which intangible cultural heritage has been defined and managed in both national and international contexts.

This volume critically and reflexively examines these practices and policies providing an accessible account of the different ways in which intangible cultural heritage has been defined and managed in both national and international contexts.

As Safeguarding Intangible Heritage reveals the concept and practices of safeguarding are complicated and often contested and there is a need for international debate about the meaning nature and value of heritage and what it means to ‘safeguard’ it.

This volume critically and reflexively examines these practices and policies providing an accessible account of the different ways in which intangible cultural heritage has been defined and managed in both national and international contexts.

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Safeguarding Intangible Heritage presents a significant cross section of ideas and practices from some of the key academics and practitioners working in the area whose areas of expertise span anthropology law heritage studies linguistics archaeology museum studies folklore architecture Indigenous studies and history.

Politics Intangible HeritagePractices Safeguarding And.

The chapters in this volume give an overarching analysis of international policy and practice and critically frame case studies that analyze practices from a range of countries  including Australia Canada China Indonesia Japan Korea Kyrgyzstan New Zealand Taiwan the UK and Zimbabwe.

With a focus on conceptual and theoretical issues this follow-up to Intangible Heritage by the same editors will be of great interest to students scholars and professionals working in the fields of heritage and museum studies heritage conservation heritage tourism global history international relations art and architectural history and linguists.

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Safeguarding Intangible Heritage presents a significant cross section of ideas and practices from some of the key academics and practitioners working in the area whose areas of expertise span anthropology law heritage studies linguistics archaeology museum studies folklore architecture Indigenous studies and history.

The UNESCO Convention for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage came into force in 2006 framing the international and national practices and policies associated with intangible cultural heritage.

The chapters in this volume give an overarching analysis of international policy and practice and critically frame case studies that analyze practices from a range of countries  including Australia Canada China Indonesia Japan Korea Kyrgyzstan New Zealand Taiwan the UK and Zimbabwe.

As Safeguarding Intangible Heritage reveals the concept and practices of safeguarding are complicated and often contested and there is a need for international debate about the meaning nature and value of heritage and what it means to ‘safeguard’ it.

With a focus on conceptual and theoretical issues this follow-up to Intangible Heritage by the same editors will be of great interest to students scholars and professionals working in the fields of heritage and museum studies heritage conservation heritage tourism global history international relations art and architectural history and linguists

The UNESCO Convention for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage came into force in 2006 framing the international and national practices and policies associated with intangible cultural heritage. This volume critically and reflexively examines these practices and policies providing an accessible account of the different ways in which intangible cultural heritage has been defined and managed in both national and international contexts. As Safeguarding Intangible Heritage reveals the concept and practices of safeguarding are complicated and often contested and there is a need for international debate about the meaning nature and value of heritage and what it means to ‘safeguard’ it. Safeguarding Intangible Heritage presents a significant cross section of ideas and practices from some of the key academics and practitioners working in the area whose areas of expertise span anthropology law heritage studies linguistics archaeology museum studies folklore architecture Indigenous studies and history. The chapters in this volume give an overarching analysis of international policy and practice and critically frame case studies that analyze practices from a range of countries  including Australia Canada China Indonesia Japan Korea Kyrgyzstan New Zealand Taiwan the UK and Zimbabwe. With a focus on conceptual and theoretical issues this follow-up to Intangible Heritage by the same editors will be of great interest to students scholars and professionals working in the fields of heritage and museum studies heritage conservation heritage tourism global history international relations art and architectural history and linguists.

Safeguarding Intangible HeritagePractices And Politics

The UNESCO Convention for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage came into force in 2006 framing the international and national practices and policies associated with intangible cultural heritage. This volume critically and reflexively examines these practices and policies providing an accessible account of the different ways in which intangible cultural heritage has been defined and managed in both national and international contexts. As Safeguarding Intangible Heritage reveals the concept and practices of safeguarding are complicated and often contested and there is a need for international debate about the meaning nature and value of heritage and what it means to ‘safeguard’ it. Safeguarding Intangible Heritage presents a significant cross section of ideas and practices from some of the key academics and practitioners working in the area whose areas of expertise span anthropology law heritage studies linguistics archaeology museum studies folklore architecture Indigenous studies and history. The chapters in this volume give an overarching analysis of international policy and practice and critically frame case studies that analyze practices from a range of countries  including Australia Canada China Indonesia Japan Korea Kyrgyzstan New Zealand Taiwan the UK and Zimbabwe. With a focus on conceptual and theoretical issues this follow-up to Intangible Heritage by the same editors will be of great interest to students scholars and professionals working in the fields of heritage and museum studies heritage conservation heritage tourism global history international relations art and architectural history and linguists.

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The UNESCO Convention for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage came into force in 2006 framing the international.

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