Dissonant Heritage: The Management of the Past as a Resource in Conflict
A lucid philosophical, theoretical, and practical guide to the creation of an authentic and realistic interpretation of heritage. Demonstrates how sensitivity and ethical approaches can be developed to present the actual history of concentration camps, atrocities, disease, death, and oppression without alienating the observer. Contains planning goals and advice to produce a thoughtful and sympathetic response and lasting understanding of the fate and consequences of real peoples and historic events.
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From History to Heritage
Dissonance in Heritage
Dissonance and the Uses of Heritage
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African Africville apartheid artefacts Ashworth and Tunbridge associated atrocity become Berlin British Canada Canadian Cape Town capital Central Europe centre century Chapter Cold War colonial heritage commemoration conflict conservation contemporary context created cultural deliberate discussed disinheritance dissonant heritage distinctive diversity dominant economic especially ethnic European example existence Figure focus former Gdansk gentrification German groups Harare Heritage Canada heritage dissonance heritage identity heritage interpretation heritage product heritage tourism historical human idea identify ideology imperial industrial issue Jewish Kaliningrad locations major marginalised memorial memorialised messages minority monuments multiculturalism museum national heritage nationalist official Ottawa Parks Canada particular past perceived perpetrators personal communication 1994 Pietermaritzburg Poland political population potential present problem Quebec Quebec City question recent recognition regional reinterpretation relevance Robben Island role significance social South Africa Soviet spatial specific structures symbolism tourist-historic urban values victims visitors waterfront Western Zimbabwe