Whether a piece of culture is intangible or tangible, it is a valuable heritage asset. In this article, we will discuss the difference between tangible and intangible heritage, the function of memory in shaping heritage, the making of a cultural heritage, and the importance of sustainable cultural heritage.
Memory functions and contributes to the shaping of heritage
Among the many conference sessions at the International Electronic Archive (IEA) in Brazil this year, memory was a hot topic of discussion. This was particularly true for South Africa, where memory has been a byproduct of the country’s recent history of apartheid.
Memory is a complex subject. It functions at different levels, including the social, technological, and cognitive. There are also many sub-disciplines within the field, including linguistics, sociology, anthropology, and even neuroscience. It is no wonder then that memory is one of the most challenging problems facing contemporary society. The good news is that it is also the most malleable.
One of the more interesting facets of memory is that it can be altered if the relevant information is integrated correctly. Its manifestations are also contingent on the cultural, economic, and political forces at play.
Technological advancements and globalization contribute to cultural diffusion
Several fields have studied the diffusion of technological innovations. For example, anthropologists, economists, and political scientists have all studied the diffusion of new technology.
Technology diffusion has been argued to play a key role in explaining the structure of the world after World War II. It is also a driving force of productivity growth throughout human history.
In the past two decades, the diffusion of technology has improved significantly. This is largely due to the spread of the Internet, which has increased the speed of communication.
The spread of information technology is an important contributor to the emergence of globalization. The Internet has led to faster communication that has helped reduce poverty. However, this has also brought with it numerous cultural changes. It has been argued that globalization can promote diversity, but it can also be a threat to some groups.
Intangible vs tangible
UNESCO (the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization) has divided cultural heritage into two categories: tangible and intangible. Tangible heritage includes buildings, monuments, artifacts, and other objects that are significant to a culture. Intangible cultural heritage includes social practices, knowledge, skills, and traditions.
The term “cultural heritage” is broader than the term “arts and crafts” and includes everything from music to dance to literature. The term “cultural heritage” is used to describe everything from the Taj Mahal to the ruins of Machu Pichu.
Unlike the tangible culture, intangible culture is passed on orally through generations. This makes intangible cultural heritage fragile and vulnerable. It is important for societies to understand and value intangible cultural heritage. It can help promote intercultural dialogue and respect for other ways of life.
Making of the past
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Sustainable cultural heritage
Historically, culture has been used as a catalyst for sustainable development. However, this approach has been marginalised in international development agendas. The current paper aims to examine the contribution of cultural heritage to three of the key dimensions of sustainable development. It will highlight key issues and discuss the implementation of international policies.
This paper is a first-of-its-kind interdisciplinary study, exploring the theoretical and practical issues involved in cultural heritage preservation in international development. It will explore how international policymakers, policy-makers, and practitioners can harness cultural heritage for sustainable development. The study will also highlight key issues related to the implementation of international policies, and will provide practical examples of cultural heritage sustainability.
The paper addresses the contribution of culture to three of the key dimensions of sustainable development: environmental, economic, and sociocultural. It will discuss the implementation of international policies and illustrate the projects selected for investigation.