By Thomas F. King
A better half to Cultural source Management is an important consultant to these wishing to achieve a deeper figuring out of CRM and history administration. specialist individuals proportion their wisdom and illustrate CRM's perform and scope, in addition to the center matters and realities in conserving cultural heritages around the world.
- Edited by means of one of many world's prime specialists within the box of cultural source administration, with contributions via a variety of specialists, together with archaeologists, architectural historians, museum curators, historians, and representatives of affected teams
- Offers a wide view of cultural source administration that comes with archaeological websites, cultural landscapes, old constructions, shipwrecks, clinical and technological websites and gadgets, in addition to intangible assets akin to language, faith, and cultural values
- Highlights the realities that face CRM practitioners "on the floor"
Chapter 1 learning and comparing the outfitted atmosphere (pages 13–28): Kathryn M. Kuranda
Chapter 2 ideas of Architectural maintenance (pages 29–53): David L. Ames and Leila Hamroun
Chapter three Archaeology of the far away previous (pages 54–77): Michael J. Moratto
Chapter four Archaeology of the hot earlier (pages 78–94): Thomas F. King
Chapter five Geographies of Cultural source administration: area, position and panorama (pages 95–113): William M. Hunter
Chapter 6 Culturally major traditional assets: the place Nature and tradition Meet (pages 114–127): Anna J. Willow
Chapter 7 historical past as a Cultural source (pages 128–140): Deborah Morse?Kahn
Chapter eight transportable Cultural estate: “This belongs in a Museum?” (pages 141–155): Wendy Giddens Teeter
Chapter nine “Intangible” Cultural assets: Values are within the brain (pages 156–171): Sheri Murray Ellis
Chapter 10 non secular trust and perform (pages 172–202): Michael D. McNally
Chapter eleven Language as an built-in Cultural source (pages 203–220): Bernard C. Perley
Chapter 12 demanding situations of Maritime Archaeology: In too Deep (pages 223–244): Sean Kingsley
Chapter thirteen ancient Watercraft: retaining them Afloat (pages 245–262): Susan B. M. Langley
Chapter 14 old airplane and Spacecraft: Enfants Terribles (pages 263–271): Ric Gillespie
Chapter 15 learning and coping with Aerospace Crash websites (pages 272–280): Craig Fuller and Gary Quigg
Chapter sixteen comparing and dealing with Technical and medical houses: Rockets, Tang™, and Telescopes (pages 281–297): Paige M. Peyton
Chapter 17 historical Battlefi elds: learning and coping with Fields of clash (pages 298–318): Nancy Farrell
Chapter 18 coping with Our army history (pages 319–336): D. Colt Denfeld
Chapter 19 Linear assets and Linear initiatives: All in Line (pages 337–350): Charles W. Wheeler
Chapter 20 Rock artwork as Cultural source (pages 351–370): Linea Sundstrom and Kelley Hays?Gilpin
Chapter 21 session in Cultural source administration: An Indigenous viewpoint (pages 373–384): Reba Fuller
Chapter 22 A Displaced People's point of view on Cultural source administration: the place we are From (pages 385–401): David Nickell
Chapter 23 Cultural source legislation: The felony Melange (pages 405–419): Thomas F. King
Chapter 24 foreign style in Cultural source administration (pages 420–438): Thomas J. Green
Chapter 25 session and Negotiation in Cultural source administration (pages 439–453): Claudia Nissley
Chapter 26 Being a US govt Cultural source supervisor (pages 454–471): Russell L. Kaldenberg
Chapter 27 creating wealth in deepest region Cultural source administration (pages 472–487): Tom Lennon
Chapter 28 The ancient equipped setting: upkeep and making plans (pages 488–514): Diana Painter
Chapter 29 CRM and the army: Cultural source administration (pages 515–533): Michael ok. Trimble and Susan Malin?Boyce
Chapter 30 A destiny for Cultural source administration? (pages 534–549): Thomas F. King
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Additional resources for A Companion to Cultural Resource Management
Criteria for Evaluation define those aspects of history that society deems important in the built environment. While criteria adopted by heritage programs frequently differ in detail, the majority contain two elements critical to the evaluation of the built environment: (1) criteria for significance; and (2) measures for integrity, or authenticity. Criteria of significance define the historical associations and design qualities that are of cultural importance, while measures of integrity, or authenticity, address the factors that enable the property to convey that importance.
In the United States, it might be Mount Vernon. ” In this restoration approach, called a “treatment” in preservation language, a building is determined to be historically significant because of its association with an important person or event. Its significance is tied to the time the person lived there or when the event took place. It could also be significant as an important kind of building, such as an outstanding Queen Anne style house from the 1890s or a Frank Lloyd Wright designed house from the early twentieth century.
Inside it may be divided into rooms and have more than one floor and perhaps a basement. It sits on the ground and its functions may expand into the surrounding area. Our second principle is that “preservation” is a verb, a process. Preservation is not about mothballing, except as a very special case. The corollary of preservation as a verb is that the best way to preserve a building is to maintain it in continued use. Buildings are containers for human activities and when the humans leave, buildings die.
A Companion to Cultural Resource Management by Thomas F. King