Buildings change over time. Keeping a building still requires maintenance. Can heritage allow buildings to change as well?
Our focus in built heritage contexts was on instances where there is some accommodation (or appreciation, even if ambivalent) of ruination and material change. Non-interventionist management approaches, while still relatively uncommon, are beginning to be explored through conceptualisations of ‘continued ruination’ and heritage hybridity. These approaches often aspire to a collaborative, rather than antagonistic, relationship with other-than-human agents of weathering, decay and ecological colonisation, but such intentions can come into conflict with the expectations set by regulatory frameworks and heritage designations.
ACÔA (Friends of the Côa Museum and Archaeological Park)
ACÔA (Friends of the Côa Museum and Archaeological Park) is a non-governmental organization that aims ...
Nadia Bartolini and Caitlin DeSilvey. 2020. Making space for hybridity: Industrial heritage naturecultures at West Carclaze Garden Village, Cornwall. Geofurm 113, July 2020: 39-49
Transforming Loss: Knowledge Exchange at Orford
SENSITIVE CHAOS @ Orford Ness
Nadia Bartolini and Caitlin DeSilvey. 2019. Recording Loss: film as method and the spirit of Orford Ness. International Journal of Heritage Studies.
Read the article here
Trinidad Rico. 2018. Reclaiming post-disaster narratives of loss in Indonesia. International Journal of Heritage Studies.
Creativity and Stewardship in Changing Landscapes
Making futures and making connections across sectors
Archives in Place
The timeliness of heritage
Landscapes in Limbo
A Berlin Thought Experiment: Heritage Futures Visits CARMaH
26/04/2017 — 28/04/2017
A Heritage Futures Knowledge Exchange Workshop, held in partnership with the Centre for Anthropological Research on Museums and Heritage in Berlin.
Thinking Allowed: Heritage and Preservation
Caitlin DeSilvey discusses her new book as a guest on the Radio 4 programme.
Radical BAME Youth Heritage Project
Los ecos del Proyecto Huemul
An exhibition, part of the Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC)-Global Challenges Research Fund (GCRF) Restricted Access Pilot Project, awarded to Rodney Harrison (Professor of Heritage Studies, UCL Institute of Archaeology) and Trinidad Rico (Director of Cultural Heritage and Preservation Studies at Rutgers University and Honorary Senior Lecturer, UCL Institute of Archaeology), will be hosted from this week at the Balseiro Institute in San Carlos de Bariloche, Argentina.
“Los ecos del Proyecto Huemul” exhibition opens in Argentina
Summary of the Nature-Culture Workshop at IUCN
'Looking to the Future of Historic Urban Landscape Research: the view from the AHRC’s future heritage strategy'.
21/03/2017 — 22/03/2017
A talk by Rodney Harrison at the ‘Historic Urban Landscape Forum’. Event hosted by the Bartlett UCL, in co-ordination with the UNESCO AD-G Culture, at University College London.
This salon to accompany the current Octagon exhibition Cabinets of Consequence will explore how heritage and other related forms of conservation practices (including nuclear waste management) make futures. How do we use material culture to stitch futures from pasts? What do we conserve? What do we get rid of? What do we allow to change? This Salon will be staged as a series of conversations across various themes currently being explored within the Heritage Futures research programme,Event held at Haldane Room, Wilkins Building , Gower Street WC1
Oranges and Lemons: When is the Heritage of Diversity?
London's Brick Lane mosque listing description asks difficult questions about how past and present are integrated in heritage management, and whether we are as bold in what we do with heritage as in what we say about it.