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Culture

Heritage for development in South-East Europe

Heritage for development in South-East Europe (2014)

ISBN 978-92-871-7873-2
Type of document : Book
Format : Paper
Size : 19 x 24 cm
Language : English
Number of pages : 206

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Heritage for development in South-East Europe

Heritage for development in South-East Europe

The essays in this book present, for the first time in published form, a systematic comparative overview of cultural heritage policy and its impact – specifically in the field of immovable heritage such as archaeological and historic sites – in Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, “The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia”, Montenegro, Romania and Serbia.

The studies focus on the decade from 2003 to 2013 that followed the traumatic and often violent upheavals associated with the breakdown of communism. That same period also saw a shift in the policy of the European Union and the Council of Europe in support of cultural heritage policies in the region, which led to the launching of the “Ljubljana Process: rehabilitating our common heritage”. The challenges gradually moved from encouraging professionals to adopt European standards and realising the potential of heritage to build bridges between peoples and to foster reconciliation, towards highlighting its wider benefits as a catalyst of economic development for the local economy and the quality of life of citizens.

Theorists and practitioners will gain a better insight into the value of cultural heritage and the specificity of cultural heritage policies in South-East Europe, as well as the underlying facts, vision, context and impact of the Ljubljana Process. This will encourage questioning of existing public policies, as well as the promotion and affirmation of cultural heritage within a new “culture of development”.

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The essays in this book present, for the first time in published form, a systematic comparative overview of cultural heritage policy and its impact – specifically in the field of immovable heritage such as archaeological and historic sites – in Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, “The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia”, Montenegro, Romania and Serbia.

The studies focus on the decade from 2003 to 2013 that followed the traumatic and often violent upheavals associated with the breakdown of communism. That same period also saw a shift in the policy of the European Union and the Council of Europe in support of cultural heritage policies in the region, which led to the launching of the “Ljubljana Process: rehabilitating our common heritage”. The challenges gradually moved from encouraging professionals to adopt European standards and realising the potential of heritage to build bridges between peoples and to foster reconciliation, towards highlighting its wider benefits as a catalyst of economic development for the local economy and the quality of life of citizens.

Theorists and practitioners will gain a better insight into the value of cultural heritage and the specificity of cultural heritage policies in South-East Europe, as well as the underlying facts, vision, context and impact of the Ljubljana Process. This will encourage questioning of existing public policies, as well as the promotion and affirmation of cultural heritage within a new “culture of development”.

Contents

PREFACE
Snežana Samardžić-Marković

EDITORS’ NOTE
Gojko Rikalović and Hristina Mikić

INTRODUCTION
Martin Cherry

CHAPTER 1 – MANAGEMENT OF CULTURAL HERITAGE IN ALBANIA AND THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS
Blerina Berberi and Kevin Tummers

CHAPTER 2 – HERITAGE POLICY IN BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA AND BENEFITS FROM THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS
Hazim Begagić

CHAPTER 3 – REHABILITATION OF CULTURAL HERITAGE IN BULGARIA: POLICY AND HERITAGE MANAGEMENT IMPACT
Petya Koleva

CHAPTER 4 – POLICY DEVELOPM ENT FOR SUSTAINABLE USE OF CULTURAL HERITAGE: IMPLEMENTING THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS IN CROATIA
Daniela Angelina Jeliničić and Ana Žuvela

CHAPTER 5 – CULTURAL HERITAGE FRAMEWORK AND THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS IN MONTENEGRO
Aleksandra Kapetanović and Janko Ljumović

CHAPTER 6 – HERITAGE POLICY AND MANAGEMENT IN ROMANIA AND WIDER BENEFITS FROM PARTICIPATING IN THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS
Anda Becuţ

CHAPTER 7 – NEW CULTURAL HERITAGE PERCEPTION AND COLLABORATION IN SERBIA THROUGH THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS
Hristina Mikić and Asja Drača-Muntean

CHAPTER 8 – THE EMERGENCE OF THE CONCEPT OF CULTURAL HERITAGE AS A DEVELOPM ENT ASSET IN THE HERITAGE POLICY OF “THE FORMER YUGOSLAV REPUBLIC OF MACEDONIA” THROUGH THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS
Kristina Biceva

CHAPTER 9 – THE LJUBLJANA PROCESS: MORE THAN REHABILITATION OF OUR COMMON HERITAGE IN SOUTH-EASTERN EUROPE
Gojko Rikalović, Hristina Mikić and Dejan Molnar

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