Patrimonio Industrial nacional e internacional


viernes, 8 de abril de 2016

LLamada a artículos 3rd issue of the IIICH Postgraduate journal furnace

This is a CFP for contributions to a new, open access, postgraduate/ graduate journal called furnace that is edited by young scholars in the Ironbridge International Institute for Cultural Heritage (IIICH) at the University of Birmingham. furnace hopes to be a facilitator for sparking debates and discussions surrounding the expanding and diversifying disciplinary field of cultural heritage.

Tema: Industrial World Heritage.

Fecha límite envío artículos: 29 de abril de 2016

Aceptación de artículos: 10 de junio de 2016

For those who work in traditional industries in the UK 2015 was a year of loss and disappointment. The highly publicized closure of the SSI Steelworks in Redcar and the shutting down of Kellingley Colliery, the last deep coal mine in the UK, among others, indicates that we are gradually losing first-hand accounts and personal links to the industrial past.

In contrast, however, of the twenty-four new inscriptions on the UNESCO World Heritage List in 2015 there was a strong industrial heritage component ranging from the Fray Bentos meat processing works in Uruguay to the Champagne landscapes of France and including Scotland’s Forth Bridge as a masterpiece of industrial engineering. This cohort of new Industrial World Heritage sites from Europe, South America and Asia join an existing range of successful and iconic sites such as the Ironbridge Gorge and the Zollverien Industrial Complex. After long years of being regarded as comparatively underrepresented on the World Heritage List it seems that Industrial Heritage has finally gained a foothold on the global stage.

In spite of this increased profile, however, the actual concept of ‘Industrial World Heritage’ is relatively under-researched.

    What does it mean to be an Industrial World Heritage site?
    How do communities of interest relate to their industrial heritage being inscribed?
    How do visitors engage with industrial sites World Heritage aspects?
    How will sites engage younger generations with Industrial World Heritage?
    What does the future look like for Industrial World Heritage?

The theme of the 3rd issue of the IIICH Postgraduate journal furnace is Industrial World Heritage.

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