closing summary and discussion from the 16th annual us/icomos international scientific symposium

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    Closing Summary and Discussion

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    THANK YOU, SAVANNAH!

    THANK YOU, SCAD, FOR SHARING

    YOUR RESEARCH AND YOURACCOMPLISHMENTS IN

    ADVANCING THE HULRECOMMENDATION

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    WHY WAS THE HUL

    RECOMMENDATIONNEEDED?

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    Baku, Azerbaijan

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    Barcelona

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    Bei j ing

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    18th and G Streets NW, Washington, DC

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    Balancing the needs of

    the Haj with the historic

    urban context of Mecca

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    Roseau, Dominic a

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    Casa de Sarmientos, El Tigre, Argentina

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    Maya rituals outside Catholic

    Church in Chichicastenango,

    Guatemala

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    1. RECOGNITION THAT WHILE THE

    MATERIAL SIGNIFICANCE OFHISTORIC TOWNS IS

    CONCENTRATED INSIDE THETRADITIONAL BOUNDARIES, THERE

    IS ADDITIONAL CRUCIAL

    SIGNIFICANCE WITHIN THE

    BROADER TERRRITORY

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    2. RECOGNITION THAT THE VALUESOF HISTORIC TOWNS RESIDE IN/ON

    TANGIBLE FEATURES & INTANGIBLE

    ATTRIBUTES, SUCH AS LAND USE,

    TRADITIONAL ASSEMBLIES,

    SACREDNESS OF PLACE, ETC.

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    24. The approach based on the historic urban landscape implies the application of a

    range of traditional and innovative tools adapted to local contexts. Some of these

    tools, which need to be developed as part of the process involving the different

    stakeholders, might include:

    (a) Civic engagement tools should involve a diverse cross-section of stakeholders, and

    empower them to identify key values in their urban areas, develop visions that reflect

    their diversity, set goals, and agree on actions to safeguard their heritage and promote

    sustainable development.

    (b) Knowledge and planning tools should help protect the integrity and authenticityof the attributes of urban heritage.

    (c) Regulatory systems should reflect local conditions, and may include legislative and

    regulatory measures aimed at the conservation and management of the tangible and

    intangible attributes of the urban heritage, including their social, environmental and

    cultural values. Traditional and customary systems should be recognized andreinforced as necessary.

    (d) Financial tools should be aimed at building capacities and supporting innovative

    income-generating development, rooted in tradition

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    28. Member States and international

    governmental and non-governmentalorganizations should facilitate public

    understanding and involvement in the

    implementation of the historic urbanlandscape approach, by disseminating best

    practices and lessons learned from

    different parts of the world, in order tostrengthen the network of knowledge-

    sharing and capacity-building. UNESCO HUL

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    Need for continuity ofresearch and action by

    building up progressivelyon previous efforts

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    Thematic Threads of the US/ICOMOS

    2012 Symposium: HUL as a paradigm shift with great promise for the 21st

    century

    The dynamic nature of cities as places that exist in continuityand evolution

    Recognition of heritage-economy-environment-community ascompatible and interrelated for sustainability

    The usefulness of all levels of protection from local to worldheritage

    A deep understanding of the historic urban context is neededto manage the urban change

    The growing convergence of tangible and intangible heritageand of natural and cultural resources.

    Resilience

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    Thematic threads from Rutgers Conference on

    Cultural Landscapes in the 21st Century

    The Cultural Landscape Concept: Reflections on

    Past and Future Directions

    Community Stewardship and Diverse Values

    New Approaches and Policy Frameworks: The

    Recommendation on Historic Urban Landscapes

    Cultural Landscape Management: From the

    Ground Up

    Climate Change and Global Transformation:

    Sustaining Cultural Landscapes for the Future

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    Perceived results of 2013 Savannah Symposium

    CHALLENGES IDENTIFIED

    Integration into preservation frameworks ofanthropologic and ethnographic studies that focus onintangible heritage, even when they aregeographically specific.

    Need to expand the heritage team with newdisciplines

    Tendency persists to study the built heritage inisolation of intangible heritage.

    Failure of built heritage practitioners to understandand effectively engage stakeholders; as legal andregulatory systems do not require it.

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    Perceived results of 2013 Savannah Symposium

    MORE CHALLENGES IDENTIFIED

    Sole reliance on the capacity of cultural heritage

    to solve highly complex demographic trends and

    socio-economic problems in urban contexts

    through technical means. Heritage acts inconcert with social factos relevant to our work

    that are relevant. Place in opportunities

    Use of traditional (and obsolete?) approach toUS heritage districts constrains ability to sustain

    resilient communities

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    Perceived results of 2013 Savannah Symposium

    Opportunities identified in our current recognition of heritage

    The case of Doha and other Arab Gulf cultures,where surviving intangible heritage traditionsneed to be re-anchored geographically to thephysical forms and territories to resuscitatemeaning and sustainability.

    The case of Savannah , where informants sharetheir city to enlarge recognition for intangible

    and tangible heritage The case of Edinburgh to define the desired

    state of conservation as a baseline.

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    Perceived results of 2013 Savannah Symposium

    NEW TOOLS IDENTIFIED THAT NEED SHARING and REPLICATION

    Methodologies developed for integral heritage