Heritage Sites in Contemporary China (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
Antal sidor
Yu, Bing / Yu, Jianli
black and white 67 Tables 23 Line drawings, black and white 6 Halftones black and white 29 Illu
23 Line drawings, black and white; 6 Halftones, black and white; 67 Tables, black and white; 29 Illu
234 x 156 x 19 mm
645 g
Antal komponenter
52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
Heritage Sites in Contemporary China (inbunden)

Heritage Sites in Contemporary China

Cultural Policies and Management Practices

Inbunden Engelska, 2018-03-19
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Heritage Sites in Contemporary China: Cultural Policies and Management Practices focuses on cultural heritage policies in China emerging in the period of the 11th and 12th Five Year Plans. Various important Chinese sites across China are investigated, including Luoyang Sui, Daming Gong, Niuheliang, Xinjiang, and Nanyuewang through the dual perspective of archaeological debate and as a case study of policy making. It explores the relationship between policy and the institutional and administrative conditions, such as budgeting and land concerns, which affect it. Building on the research project implemented by the China Academy for Cultural Heritage (CACH) from 2012-2014, which focused on the impact of the Dayizhi Policy for Great Archaeological Sites, the book provides an interdisciplinary insider's approach to viewing archaeological discoveries; policies and emerging practices in site and archaeological management; and public administration in China. Featuring contributions from experts within CACH and from the Chinese community of archaeologists, and including numerous tables, data and maps, it will appeal to researchers and scholars in disciplines such as archaeology, heritage management, public administration, and policy making.
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  1. Heritage Sites in Contemporary China
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  3. Managing Cultural Heritage

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Luca Zan is Professor of Arts Management at the University of Bologna, Italy; Adjunct Faculty at Carnegie Mellon University, USA; and Central Academy of Fine Arts, Beijing. His current research focuses on international comparisons in managing arts and heritage organizations. Bing Yu holds Masters degrees in Engineering and Business Administration. She is currently a Research Fellow and Deputy of the Institute for Heritage Studies, CACH, Beijing. Jianli Yu holds Masters degrees in Archaeology and Science. He is an Associate Research Fellow at the Institute for Heritage Studies, CACH, Beijing. Haiming Yan holds a PhD in Sociology and is currently an Associate Research Fellow at the China World Cultural Heritage Center, CACH, Beijing.


Introduction Chapter 1. Contextualizing heritage discourse in current China 1.1. Chinese cultural heritage: a few introductory notes 1.2. The Chinese heritage chain: a short reconstruction 1.3. Administrative matters: institutional design and the division of labor within the heritage chain Chapter 2. Early conversations and professional practices regarding large-scale cultural relics 2.1. Early efforts in Chinese heritage protection (1920s-1946) 2.2. Formation period: strengthening protection (1949-1978) 2.3. Development and protection since the opening up (1978-2004) 2.4. The emergence of the dayizhi concept in Chinese heritage practice: some final remarks Chapter 3. Setting the dayizhi policy 3.1. The role of the Five Year Plans in the heritage field 3.2. Main content of the dayizhi policy: the publication of the 11th and 12th FYPs 3.3. The policy and the list of potential dayizhi 3.4. The funding mechanisms 3.5. The dayizhi policy evolution: from conservation to "conservational interpretation" Appendix to Chapter 3: the 11th FYP Chapter 4. A three-level discussion on the dayizhi policy: toward unanticipated consequences? 4.1. The dayizhi policy in principle: commonalities and specificities 4.2. A general literature review prior to the CACH research 4.3 Discourse on the dayizhi policy at the kick-off day: things in the early research agenda Chapter 5. Desk and field work: the research methodology 5.1. The CACH research project: expectations, design, and roles 5.2. Implementing the CACH research project 5.3 Further methodological choices regarding this book Chapter 6. Luoyang and the Sui and Tang Capital City: complex heritage inside a crucial district 6.1. Introduction: the Sui and Tang Capital City within the Luoyang District 6.2. Dayizhi and Luoyang 6.3. Luoyang: the threats of development on a fragile widespread heritage city 6.4. Operationalizing the policy: the S&T project from policy to action 6.5. Zooming in on the process: S&T before and after the dayizhi policy, and the issue of "how" things are done 6.7. Dayizhi conservation policy at S&T: lost in translation? Chapter 7. Xi'an and Daming Palace 7.1. Introduction 7.2. Xi'an and its role in the dayizhi discussion: an aggregate view 7.3. Daming Palace: a controversial model 7.4. Conclusion Chapter 8. Niuheliang: from dayizhi to parkization in a rural area 8.1. Introduction * 8.2. The social construction of heritage meanings: the 30-year evolution of Niuheliang 8.3 Major challenges 8.4 Parkization, and the hidden history: ignoring professional standards 8.5 Conclusions: how "well-done" projects bring up a worrying future Chapter 9. Xinjiang: the tensions between heritage, landscape conservation, and social impacts in a harsh climate 9.1. Introduction: the context of heritage preservation 9.2. An aggregate view of dayizhi projects in Xinjiang 9.3. Major achievements within the dayizhi policy 9.4. A micro focus: zooming in 9.5 Conclusion * Chapter 10: Nanyuewang Palace site 10.1. Introduction 10.2. Before the dayizhi policy 10.3. After dayizhi policy 10.4. Conclusion Chapter 11. Yanxiadu Capital site 11.1. Introduction to the site 11.2. The socioeconomic context: a rural area, with a slow pace of development 11.3. Site conservation before dayizhi policy 11.4. The impacts of dayizhi policy on the site 11.5. Conclusion: an overall assessment of the dayizhi impacts at Yanxiadu Chapter 12. Understanding dayizhi practices from the field work 12.1. Major findings from the fieldwork: dayizhi practices from case studies 12.2. Tentative internal comparison of dayizhi case studies: an inferred typology 12.3 Understanding dayizhi policy impacts from the field work 12.4 Looking for explanations: driving forces underneath t