E-Mail News No. 337
1) Symposium - Saving the Cumberland Vernacular
For mail order transactions: Australia
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Friday 30 May 2008
2) Postgraduate MSc Cultural Heritage Studies at Glasgow Caledonian
3) John Ferry Award 2008 - Nominations invited
4) Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts:
Media Release - Australian Convict Sites World Heritage Nomination
5) Forthcoming book - Seize the Day: Exhibitions, Australia and
6) ICCROM's training course on Conservation of Built Heritage -
Application deadline: 31 July 2008
7) Streetwise Asia Update - Tax Deductible Donations Sought Pre End
8) Link to Heritage Tasmania's E-newsletter
9) Applications open for Victoria's Heritage Grants - Financial
10) Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media
Release - Diverse Places Being Considered for Heritage Honour
11) Intangible Cultural Heritage symposium (1 - 3 July 2008) - Places
12) Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media
Release - Arnhem Land Elders and Canberra Cultural Institutions Working
13) Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media
Release - China Shares its Priceless History
14) NSW Government Architect's Office seeks Part-time Heritage
1) Symposium - Saving the
APT Australasia is holding a two-day event on 4 - 5 July 2008
in conjunction with the Historic Houses Trust to explore the conservation
of rural timber outbuildings. The event will be held at Rouse Hill House
and Hawkesbury City.
Day 1 \ technical symposium \ Friday 4 July \ 9am - 5pm
A technical symposium held in conjunction with the Association for
Preservation Technology exploring the traditional construction methods
and conservation techniques for slab barns and timber outbuildings on the
The day's activities include a demonstration of timber working by
craftsmen from rural Victoria and an inspection of the rare group of
outbuildings at Rouse Hill House & Farm.
Speakers include: professors Ian Jack (University of Sydney) and Miles
Lewis (University of Melbourne) and local conservation practitioners
specialising in structural analysis, timber technology, roofing systems
and conservation works.
Day 2 \ tour of sites \ Saturday 5 July \ 9AM - 5PM
A tour of significant sites includes an early slab-built vernacular
house, timber barns in the Hawkesbury District and demonstrations of
vernacular timber working at the new Hawkesbury Regional Museum in
Rouse Hill House & Farm \ General $130 Concession/Members $110 \
Includes course notes, lunch and coach transfers on Day 2 \ Bookings
essential Tel (02) 8239 2211
For further information about the content, contact Donald Ellsmore at
0411 165 011.
2) Postgraduate MSc Cultural
Heritage Studies at Glasgow Caledonian University
Glasgow Caledonian University is now inviting applications to join its
postgraduate MSc Cultural Heritage Studies (full and part-time study
available), starting in late September 2008.
An exciting and unique learning experience in cultural heritage and the
historic environment, with the opportunity to undertake study with a
leading team at GCU in the Cultural Business Group. Following its
successful launch in 2005, applicants are encouraged to apply for the
next annual intake onto this innovative course.
Limited number of Student Awards Agency for Scotland (SAAS) studentships
available to relevant applicants; 1000 pound Caledonian Business School
Scholarships also available to overseas applicants.
The course offers:
- A strong research-led programme for graduates who wish to work in the heritage sector and for
professionals and volunteers seeking career development
- Opportunities for full and part time study (individual modules can also be taken as stand alone CPD)
- Strong collaborative links with museums, and heritage sector agencies; excellent graduate employment record within the culture and heritage sector
- A global perspective on a wide range of heritage issues, ideas and policies - with ability to
focus on thematic pathways (such as tourism development; museums; interpretation, etc.)
This programme provides preparation for professional practice, including
management skills, practical work with registered museum collections and
archives, case-study analysis; and can also act as a precursor for
further postgraduate research.
Applications are welcomed for the MSc., Postgraduate Diploma and
Postgraduate Certificate from prospective students from a range of
Applicants who are already working in the field may be interested in CPD
opportunities available via individual modules, or taking the course on a
For further information on the MSc Cultural Heritage Studies course
please contact the Course Administrator, Ms Debbie Hossick - email:
Full course brochure available on the course website:
3) John Ferry Award 2008 -
The History Council of New South Wales invites nominations for the John
Ferry Award for 2008. The award honours the memory of John Ferry
(1949-2004), an exemplary teacher and community historian who played a
major role in practising and encouraging quality local studies during his
career as a school-teacher, and then as lecturer and senior lecturer at
the Armidale College of Advanced Education and University of New
The purpose of this award is to recognise outstanding New South Wales
local and community histories. The winning entry will be a local or
community history that demonstrates excellence in addressing its subject,
proficiency in the use of original materials and clarity of exposition.
The winner will receive a certificate and a cash prize of $500.00. The
award will subsequently be announced in History Magazine, which will
publish the citation. The Council, in conjunction with the Royal
Australian Historical Society, will encourage publication of the winning
Visit the website
for nomination forms or contact Zoe Pollock on (02) 9252 8715, or
4) Department of the Environment,
Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media Release - Australian Convict Sites
World Heritage Nomination Update
In January I announced that 11 outstanding convict sites across the
country had been nominated to the World Heritage List.
The Australian Convict Sites nomination shares with the world the
poignant story of the many thousands of people transported to
The exile of convicts from one side of the world to the other is both a
dark and uplifting tale, from isolation and punishment to extraordinary
opportunities for starting a new life.
The sites nominated for World Heritage listing - from Tasmania's
Brickendon and Woolmers Estates to Western Australia's Fremantle Prison -
are a reminder of that important chapter in this nation's history.
The World Heritage Centre has informally indicated our nomination is
excellent and will serve as a model nomination for others to follow,
which is an exceptional achievement. However, it will not be considered
The Centre regularly receives more nominations than it can assess in any
given year. It also asked for some additional mapping detail, which has
While obviously disappointed there'll be a delay, I'm confident the
nomination will be evaluated in 2009 and has a good chance of being
formally included in the World Heritage List in 2010.
I look forward to continuing work with the parties to the World Heritage
Convention to protect all special places of outstanding universal value.
The Australian Convict Sites are:
- New South Wales: Old Government House and Domain (Parramatta), Hyde Park Barracks
(Sydney), Cockatoo Island Convict Site (Sydney) and Old Great North Road
(near Wiseman's Ferry).
- Norfolk Island: Kingston and Arthur's Vale Historic Area.
- Tasmania: Port Arthur Historic Site (Tasman Peninsula), Cascades Female Factory
(Hobart), Darlington Probation Station (Maria Island), Coal Mines
Historic Site (via Premadeyna) and Brickendon-Woolmers Estates (near
- Western Australia: Fremantle Prison.
For more information visit
5) Forthcoming book - Seize the
Day: Exhibitions, Australia and the World
Edited by Kate Darian-Smith, Richard Gillespie,
Caroline Jordan and Elizabeth Willis
Australians have always loved a good show, as this new collection of
essays demonstrates. The significance of exhibitions goes beyond mere
entertainment. From the 1850s to the present, exhibitions have been a
marketing tool for Australia's advancement in global trade, migration and
tourism. They have also been powerful vehicles for conspicuous
consumption, civic progress, social status, and identity - be it local,
national or international.
This multi-disciplinary collection presents new research on a fascinating
variety of exhibitions from nineteenth-century World Fairs to late
twentieth-century Expos. Contributors are leading museum professionals
and academics from a range of disciplines including art history, the
history of design, literary studies, indigenous history, cultural and
social history and the history of science.
Seize the Day examines the complex role of exhibitions within
Australia's cultural, commercial and artistic histories. Exhibitions are
dynamic sites for the construction of national identities and
international collaborations, the showcasing of collecting and exhibiting
practices, and the expression and contestation of race and gender.
Detailed case studies explore the many facets of exhibitions - from
ethnographic display to artistic competition to intercolonial rivalry -
to reveal their politics, personalities and astonishingly rich material
As the first book to address the exhibition movement in Australia in the
nineteenth and twentieth centuries, Seize the Day will become the
standard collection on this topic for years to come.
ISBN (paperback): 978-0-9804648-0-1
ISBN (web): 978-0-9804648-1-8
Publication date: late August 2008.
Available formats: print (paperback) and online (HTML and
Length: approximately 368 pages.
Illustrations: Includes numerous black and white images.
Paperback: (RRP) AUD $54.95 (not including postage and handling)
Online, for individuals: AUD $34.95
Online, for institutions: AUD $90.00
Special pre-publication offer: 20% discount off the paperback - to
order a print copy of Seize the Day for $43.95, visit
For postage and handling costs, visit
6) ICCROM's training course on
Conservation of Built Heritage - Application deadline: 31 July 2008
ICCROM is pleased to announce that the training Course on
Conservation of Built Heritage will be held in Rome from 2 March - 30
ICCROM is interested in inviting applications from mid-career
professionals and other decision makers in conservation, with at least
four years of experience, from different disciplines (architects,
archaeologists, engineers, planners, site managers, etc.), either in a
position to influence practice or having the potential to do so in the
short or medium term.
ICCROM is pleased to announce the second training course on
Conservation of Built
Heritage in Rome. ICCROM has been a pioneer in organizing courses in
heritage conservation since 1965 including the Architectural Conservation
Course (ARC) and many other regular courses and long term programmes. In
designing this new course, ICCROM has drawn from this experience and
considered the most recent international trends and thinking related to
conservation of the built heritage, including buildings, sites, historic
centres and cultural landscapes.
The course aims at serving a wide range of conservation practitioners and
decision makers by placing technical issues within the broader
conservation context in order to link them to planning and management
concerns. The first part of the course will consist of an overview of the
different approaches and of key concepts in built heritage conservation.
The second part, focusing on an integrated approach to conservation and
management of heritage, will provide an opportunity for the participants
to view conservation concerns within a broader strategic and planning
framework capturing not only technical but also the cultural,
environmental and sustainability issues. The third part of the course
will focus more closely on technical conservation issues including
identification of conservation problems and their solutions.
At the conclusion of the course, participants will have a better
understanding of critical processes in conservation in order to apply
them at the macro/micro levels; improve their strategic planning skills
relevant to heritage management; expand their awareness, knowledge, and
understanding of current principles and practices in conservation of the
built heritage; and enhance skills, judgments, and experience.
Training will be based on a multiple activity model including
lectures, case studies, practical hands-on exercises, site visits, group
work, and classroom discussions. Participants will need to be active and
involved during three stages: pre-course preparation, course attendance,
and post-course follow-up, networking, and monitoring. During the course,
participants will be considered as key resources by sharing their own
knowledge and experiences, presenting case studies, participating in
course discussions, and participating in group work and hands-on
The course is open to a maximum of 20 participants with at least four
years of experience actively involved in the conservation of built
heritage. Mid-career professionals and other decision makers in
conservation from different disciplines (architects, archaeologists,
engineers, planners, site managers, etc.), either in a position to
influence practice or having the potential to do so in the short or
medium term, are eligible. Those in a position to carry the messages of
the course to a broad audience (for example, trainers who are able to
reach a large audience over time) are encouraged to apply.
Teaching staff will be composed of recognized heritage conservation
professionals having both practical and theoretical experience. They will
represent the broadest possible international perspectives in their
fields of expertise, and at the same time will be able to bring specific
knowledge in order to fulfil each of the course components. In addition
they will represent excellence covering a wide geographical scope.
English is the working language of the course. Candidates must have
strong communication and writing skills in English. A certificate of
language may be requested.
Course fee: EUR 900
Travel, Accommodation and Living Expenses
Participants will be responsible for their round trip travel costs to
and from Rome. In order to cover accommodation and living expenses in
Rome during the course, participants should plan for a minimum total
allowance of Euros 2,800 for two months. Candidates are strongly
encouraged to seek financial support from sources such as governmental
institutions, employers and funding agencies. ICCROM may be able to offer
a limited number of scholarships to selected candidates who have been
unable to secure funding.
Certificate of Attendance
Participants will receive a Certificate of Attendance upon successful
completion of the course. Participants are expected to attend all
lectures and activities over the full length of the course.
Please fill the ICCROM application form (obtainable from ICCROM web
site www.iccrom.org) and send it
together with the following by mail to the contact address below:
- A full professional curriculum vitae (in English)
- A brief report (3-5 pages) answering the following questions:
- 1. Describe a conservation project for
which you are or have been actively involved. Include the appropriate
contextual background (objectives, partners, support, etc.), a
description of difficulties encountered, and the strategic responses
- 2. In addition to the project described
above, what other case studies might you be able to share during your
participation in the course?
- 3. What do you consider as your major
achievement in the field of conservation of immovable cultural heritage?
Applications should reach ICCROM by 31 July 2008 to ensure
inclusion in our selection process.
ICCROM - Sites Unit
Via di San Michele 13
I-00153, Rome, ITALY
Tel: +39 06 58553 1
Fax: +39 06 58553349
Web Site: www.iccrom.org
7) Streetwise Asia Update - Tax
Deductible Donations Sought Pre End Financial Year
The Streetwise Asia Fund has now been in operation for more than a
year. This is modest not for profit fund which aims to provide grass
roots assistance to conservation projects in Asia, also providing
educational and community benefits. The first project is now nearly
completed. Another key objective for the Fund is to provide
opportunities for heritage professionals to travel in Asia and become
involved in voluntary conservation work assisting with heritage projects.
For the first project, Anthony Coupe, a South Australian ICOMOS member
and his wife Felicity volunteered, and with their 12 year old son,
travelled to Laos in October 2007. Laos had been suggested by the
UNESCO Bangkok Office as there were possible projects identified which
required financial support. They travelled to Laos assessing four
possible projects and then prepared a report which identified the
Community Library and Learning Resource Centre within the Vat Phou
Champasak World Heritage Area, an area which was World Heritage Listed in
2001. The building had been vacant for some time and was in a state of
decay. Constructed in the 1930s, it is of a traditional French
Colonial style and sits amongst traditional Lao style raised timber
houses. The project had received some partial funding provided through
the Lerici Foundation and there was a shortfall, with no available budget
for re-roofing. As an initial project for the Streetwise Fund it was
ideal - as the project management structure had already been established,
and other works were underway. Photographs have just been received of the
nearly completed project and Liz Vines is able to email interested
parties copies of these.
The project funding allocation was A$13,000 which included assistance
provided for a local architect from Laos to supervise the works.
We are now investigating other projects, but the fund requires topping
up!! Established initially through the sale of the Streetwise Asia
publication, many ICOMOS members have generously contributed to the fund,
and this has been the main source of donations. The fund gains its tax
effective status by operating under the umbrella of Australind Children's
Fund, a South Australian Charity established to provide assistance for
educational and health facilities in 3rd world countries focusing at
present in Chennai, India and the Streetwise projects are very
Please contact Liz Vines on
(or mob 0419 816 525), who will email you the donation details and any
other details you may require.
Thank you again for your generosity - in anticipation!!!
PS Kristal Buckley, our International Vice President, will be
presenting a paper at the end of May on the Streetwise initiative at the
forthcoming ICOMOS conference in Washington, which has as its theme
"Developing a comprehensive approach to US participation in the global
8) Link to Heritage Tasmania's
To view the May 2008 issue of Heritage Tasmania's E-newsletter,
9) Applications open for
Victoria's Heritage Grants - Financial Year 2008/09
Applications are now open for the Victoria's Heritage
Grants - Financial Year 2008/09 grant program. This grants program supports
the State heritage strategy Victoria's Heritage: Strengthening our
communities. Applications are invited for projects in Victoria in the
- Repair and conservation of heritage places and objects
- Interpretation of heritage places and objects
- Community collections management
- Local government heritage studies and advice
Details of the eligibility and selection criteria, as well as the
application process, are provided on Heritage Victoria's website
CLOSING DATE FOR APPLICATIONS: 24 JULY 2008
10) Department of the Environment,
Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media Release - Diverse Places Being
Considered for Heritage Honour
The HMAS Sydney II and HSK Kormoran battle site and
wrecks, the Snowy Mountains Scheme and the West MacDonnell National Park
are just a few of the incredibly fascinating places up for the latest
round of heritage assessment.
Heritage Minister, Peter Garrett, today said the Australian Heritage
Council would assess 13 sites around the country for inclusion in
Australia's National or Commonwealth Heritage Lists.
"We're looking for the 'best of the best' historic, natural and
Indigenous places that make Australia so special," Mr Garrett said.
"There are already more than 75 places in the National Heritage List,
from Queensland's ancient dinosaur stampede site, near Winton, to
Sydney's beloved Bondi Beach.
"The Australian Heritage Council considered all 129 nominations it
received for assessment in 2008-09, and has selected 13 very special
sites for detailed assessments. These usually take at least 12 months and
involve consultation with owners, occupiers and the public.
"Newly discovered off Western Australia, the battle site of the HMAS
Sydney II and HSK Kormoran will be considered for both the
National and Commonwealth Heritage Lists.
"For more than 66 years the fate of the vessels was the subject of much
public speculation and heartache, and we want to honour and protect their
final resting place.
"In New South Wales the Council will assess one of the seven Civil
Engineering Wonders of the World - the Snowy Mountains Scheme. Built
between 1949 and 1974 and still operating today, the Scheme has employed
more than 100,000 people from over 30 countries.
"Spectacular natural and Indigenous places are also being assessed. They
include the Northern Territory's awe-inspiring West MacDonnell ranges,
which were an inspiration to famous artists like Albert Namitjira and
others from the Hermannsburg School.
"The Western Kimberley is also being considered. This beautiful landscape
is truly unique - it's at once a tropical wilderness, rugged range, a
home to animals and plants found nowhere else in the world and a treasure
of past and continuing Aboriginal culture."
Mr Garrett said sites may attract increased numbers of national and
international visitors. Sites are also protected under the Federal
Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999.
The National Heritage List represents the nation's most important places.
It reflects the story of our development, from our original inhabitants
to present day, Australia's spirit and ingenuity, and our unique, living
landscapes. For more information and for the full 2008-09 National and
Commonwealth Heritage Finalised Priority Assessment Lists, visit
11) Intangible Cultural Heritage
symposium (1 - 3 July 2008) - Places still available
Places are still available for the Intangible Cultural Heritage
symposium in Melbourne on 1-3 July 2008.
Should Australia move into the field of Intangible Cultural Heritage by
ratifying the 2003 UNESCO Convention for the Safeguarding of the
Intangible Cultural Heritage? Should the National Trust move into this
field, and, if so, how?
A number of international speakers and local speakers will explore the
concept from many different angles and promote wider debate. They include
the keynote speaker Sir Richard Engelhardt of UNESCO, Dr Marcia Sant'Anna
of Brazil, Dr Fiona Magowan of Northern Ireland, Prof William Logan of
Deakin University, Assoc Prof Richard Divall OBE and Prof Kate
Darian-Smith of the University of Melbourne and Prof Robert Pascoe, Dean
Laureate, Victoria University.
The program and booking form can be downloaded from
Enquiries: Dr Celestina Sagazio +61 3 9656 9824 ;
The National Trust of Australia (Victoria) gratefully acknowledges the
support of this symposium by the Cultural Heritage Centre for Asia and
the Pacific, Deakin University, Australia ICOMOS, and the Heritage
Council of Victoria.
12) Department of the Environment,
Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media Release - Arnhem Land Elders and
Canberra Cultural Institutions Working Together
Thursday 29 May 2008: A delegation of nine senior Arnhem Land
men will visit Canberra next week to access cultural materials in
national collecting institutions to identify materials relating to their
This collaborative engagement process, led by the National Film and Sound
Archive (NFSA), will enable the men to audition audiovisual recordings
and identify other materials of cultural heritage significance to
The delegation will arrive in the national capital on Sunday 1 June and
will remain until Sunday 8 June.
During their stay in Canberra, they will spend time at each institution
working with collection materials of cultural relevance. This will
involve reviewing material to identify cultural status and cultural
preservation priorities. The institutions will then independently develop
working relationships with the custodians to support the ongoing
management of these cultural materials. The NFSA will provide access
copies of audiovisual materials, with the permission of copyright
holders, to the cultural custodians for their community-based audiovisual
collections and databases.
The men will also provide advice to the staff of the institutions on
cultural protocols and the appropriate management of culturally sensitive
and restricted Indigenous material.
The Director of the NFSA, Paolo Cherchi Usai, said today that the NFSA
was delighted to once again lead a cross-institutional approach to the
return of Indigenous cultural materials. "As well as encouraging
strategic policy alignment between the institutions, such a collaborative
arrangement has the very important benefit of helping to identify and
address current impediments to access by Indigenous communities to
collections held by a wide range of collection management agencies. We
look forward very much to the visit of the delegation."
Note: The elders will be at the National Film and Sound Archive, McCoy
Circuit, Acton, on Tuesday 3 June from 9.30am until midday. Interviews
with the elders and with Elizabeth McNiven, Curator of the Indigenous
Collection at the NFSA can be arranged.
Media Contact: David Hogan, (02) 6248 2002,
13) Department of the Environment,
Water, Heritage and the Arts: Media Release - China Shares its Priceless
Heritage Minister, Peter Garrett, today presented Museum Victoria
with rare fossils given to the Commonwealth Government by the People's
Republic of China.
The six fossils were given to the Commonwealth in appreciation for the
government's return to China of 750 kilograms of illegally exported fossils through
the Protection of Movable Cultural Heritage Act 1986.
"Australia was one of the first countries to respond to China's request
for help in tracking down and returning these unique fossils," Mr Garrett
"We're grateful to the People's Republic of China for donating the six
fossils which will be displayed to the public as part of an exciting
exhibition at Museum Victoria.
"Ranging from dinosaur eggs to marine reptiles, fish and crustaceans,
these national treasures tell a fascinating story about different
geological periods and ancient environments.
"Some are believed to be up to 450 million years old, and the rarest are
considered priceless because of their value to China's scientific and
cultural heritage. "Australia has long been a champion of protecting
cultural heritage, and will continue to work with foreign governments to
stamp out illicit trade in these objects."
Chief Executive Officer of Museum Victoria, Dr Patrick Greene, said the
fossils were from provinces across China, and were of considerable
cultural and scientific value to the world.
"Fossils help us to understand evolutionary phases of life on earth," Dr
Greene said. "With these six, for example, we have the sauropod and
ornithopod egg nests from the Late Cretaceous Period, a marine reptile
fossil from the Triassic Period and a rhinoceros jaw/skull fragment from
the Cenozoic Age.
"I am very pleased to have these exceptional fossil specimens enter the
Museum collection, where they will be seen by thousands of visitors from
Australia and around the world," Dr Greene said.
The 750 kilograms of fossils were seized between 2004 and 2007 in a
number of joint operations by the Australian Federal Police and the
Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts. The most
recent seizure took place in November 2007.
Their repatriation followed the return of 10,000 illegally imported
Chinese fossils in September 2005. Other objects seized include 130
kilograms of dinosaur and plant fossils returned to the Argentine
Republic in August 2007; 16 Dyak Skulls returned to Malaysia in May 2007;
and an Asmat human skull from Papua, returned to Indonesia in December
For more information and high resolution images of the fossils:
14) NSW Government Architect's
Office seeks Part-time Heritage Assistant
Part-time Heritage Assistant required for a period of up to 9
months (approximately 2-3 days per week). The work requires the ability
to layout and edit illustrated reports; take minutes and manage
documents. Skills required include proficiency in Microsoft Word and
InDesign. Experience in CAD drawing (using MicroStation), photography,
Excel and electronic databases an advantage.
The role will provide an opportunity to gain experience and insight into
heritage conservation within one of the leading heritage consultancies in
NSW. Suit student studying architecture, design or other specific
heritage related discipline with a passion for the conservation of the
Please address your enquiries and send your Expression of Interest to
Mary Knaggs, Senior Heritage Architect,
NSW Government Architect's Office,
Department of Commerce
(02) 9372 8394,
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Australia ICOMOS Secretariat
Georgia Meros, Secretariat Officer
Cultural Heritage Centre for Asia and the Pacific
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Telephone: (03) 9251 7131
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