AUSTRALIA ICOMOS EOI CALLS
TALKS / EVENTS / WORKSHOPS
CONFERENCE / SYMPOSIUM CALL FOR PAPERS & OPEN REGISTRATIONS
FORUMS / COURSES / AWARDS / GRANTS PROGRAMS / OTHER – CALL FOR APPLICATIONS / NOMINATIONS / SUBMISSIONS / EOI
SITUATIONS VACANT / WANTED
David was born in Paris in May 1944, the sole surviving member of a family that fell victim to the holocaust. He was adopted by a well-off English couple and was brought up and educated in the south of England, frequently holidaying in Europe. Although embarking on an architecture degree, after the premature death of his father he was determined instead to work for a time in the family company.
David arrived in Australia in December 1969. He found work with the textile manufacturer Bradmill, learning the technology of fabric production at its mill in Rutherford in the Hunter Valley. He became a respected national sales representative and was responsible for the design of products, and gained invaluable management skills. His career in the textile industry lasted until the beginning of the twenty first century, after which he assumed the role of office manager at the heritage firm Rod Howard & Associates.
Although a relative latecomer to the world of heritage conservation, David developed a great love and enthusiasm for the architectural heritage of NSW, which he shared with his partner Roy Lumby. He was co-founder and vice president of the Twentieth Century Heritage Society of NSW from 1995, where he played an important role in the promotion of the Society’s activities. He also played an instrumental role in the foundation of Docomomo Australia. David understood the practical side of conservation as well, as a partner of the small consultancy known as Hericon that he and Roy Lumby established. Apart from heritage, he was passionate about opera and loved Australia’s wildlife and its flora.
David died on 20 May after a two year battle with cancer.
Australia ICOMOS offers its deepest condolences to Davids family, friends and colleagues.
Walk and Talk through ‘Centennial Park: the people’s park’ with Professor Paul Ashton
Sunday 24 June 2018
Riding on bicycle or horseback, strolling through or simply sitting in Centennial Park today, it may at first be difficult to imagine the place more than a century ago when this magnificent urban park was under construction. Hundreds of jobless Sydney men were set to work on the monumental task of converting a bleak, though dramatic and inherently picturesque landscape, into parkland. Sandhills and earth were moved, countless loads of fill carted in, rocky outcrops destroyed and new plantings made in the course of superimposing elite nineteenth-century taste onto a piece of antipodean terrain which had already been partly transformed by European exploitation.
Personalities and politics, too, bore greatly on Centennial Park’s beginnings. But the process of formation, albeit less spectacular than the initial burst of activity, did not stop with the Park’s establishment.
While its fabric remains basically unaltered, park culture and management have reflected change in Australian society. Victorian moralists, Sydney’s urbanisation, growth in concern for both natural and human environments and the rise of that ‘infernal contraption’ the motor car, have, among other things, had varying impacts on the Park’s face and fame. These and other things will be ‘read’ in the landscape during this walk.
Professor Paul Ashton is an adjunct at the University of Technology Sydney – where he co-established the Australian Centre for Public History – at Macquarie University and at the University of Canberra. Co-founder and editor of the journal Public History Review, he has authored, co-authored and edited over thirty-seven books. These include a history of town planning in Sydney – The Accidental City – Once Upon a Time: Australian Writers on Using the Past and a history of Centennial Park. He is a member of the NSW Heritage Council’s Heritage Committee and has on a number of occasions been a judge for the NSW Premier’s History Awards. He was also a founder of the University of Technology Sydney’s community engagement program Shopfront and its Director for fifteen years.
Meet: at Paddington Gates entrance to park from Oxford Street, cnr Lang Road.
Cost: Members $20, guests $30, students $5, includes light refreshments.
Bookings essential: book online here
Enquiries for all events Tempe Beaven 0410 522 685 / 02 9424 0152 or via email.
The Council for the Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences (CHASS) invites nominations for their 2018 Australia Prizes.
The annual CHASS Australia Prizes are a great opportunity for the sector to showcase the excellent work being done in the Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences (HASS) in Australia.
Kindly note nominations are currently open for four categories:
- Distinctive Work: an artistic performance, exhibition, film, television show, play, composition, research project or practical contribution to HASS policy – cash prize of $3,500 sponsored by Routledge
- Future Leader: an individual under 30 demonstrating leadership skills and potential in the Humanities/Arts/Social Sciences – cash prize of $2,000 sponsored by Future Leaders
- Book: non-fiction – cash prize of $3,500 sponsored by Routledge
- Student: an essay, project or performance in any Humanities, Arts or Social Sciences area – $500 voucher sponsored by CHASS
Nominations are open from anyone regardless of their years of training/study in the field, as long as the nominated work fits within the specified criteria. Please note there is no nomination fee for any category, and self-nominations are welcome. The application process is very simple and can easily be completed online.
Terms and conditions apply; please click on the links to the flyers below or visit the CHASS website for more details.
- 2018 CHASS Australia Prizes
- 2018 CHASS Australia Distinctive Work Prize
- 2018 CHASS Australia Future Leader Prize
- 2018 CHASS Australia Book Prize
- 2018 CHASS Australia Student Prize
Note nominations will close at 5pm AEST on 2 July 2018 and applicants are strongly encouraged to apply early.
Nominations for the 2018 Victorian Museum Awards are now open, with an extended nomination deadline of Friday 29 June.
This is your chance to nominate a special individual or organisation for excellence in line with the National Standards for Australian Museums and Galleries.
The Victorian Museum Awards recognise and celebrate individuals and organisations whose commitment and passion brings excellence to Victoria’s museum and gallery sector.
The nomination process is simple, free, and open to both members and non-members, so why not nominate? Winners receive a tailored media pack to promote their Award in the media.
For more information, visit this link.
A rare mainland opportunity workshop to learn how to traditionally ‘lay’ a hedge – ie. cut/tilt/prop and ‘weave’ it to make it stock-proof. At historic Oldbury, a state-heritage-listed farmhouse and parkland in Sutton Forest, Southern Highlands.
Layed hedges defined paddocks and fields after shepherds left for the goldfields and labour to herd flocks or protect the crops became scarce. Layed hedges were replaced after the 1850s when fencing wire arrived and became affordable.
Theory & practical workshop led by James Boxhall, from ‘Sticks and Stones’, who has been laying hedges in Australia for the past 14 years.
Date & time: 21 July 2018 @ 10:00am – 3:00pm
6. [NEW ITEM] Advanced Masters in Structural Analysis of Monuments and Historical Constructions – applications open
After 10 years of European funding, 350 students and 65 countries, applications for the Advanced Masters in Structural Analysis of Monuments and Historical Constructions are opened up to 20 July 2018. This international course on the conservation of heritage structures was the winner of the 2017 European Union Prize for Cultural Heritage “Europa Nostra”, and presents a unique opportunity to meet people from all over the world.
This Masters Course, which is running its 11th Edition, is organized by a consortium of leading European Universities/Research Institutions in the field, including the University of Minho (coordinating institution, Portugal), the Technical University of Catalonia (Spain), the Czech Technical University in Prague (Czech Republic), the University of Padua (Italy) and the Institute of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics of the Czech Academy of Sciences (Czech Republic).
The course combines the most recent advances in research and development with practical applications.
A significant number of scholarships, ranging from 4,000 to 13,000 Euro, are available to students of any nationality.
Please find full details on the MSc programme, as well as the electronic application procedure, at the course website.
The “HeritageForAll” Initiative invites applications for a number of internship vacancies during the upcoming summer vacation:
1 – Web Developer
2 – Graphic Designer
3 – Literature & Citation Specialist
4 – Heritage (and/or) Museum Researcher
For more details, please review an announcement here. Applications close midnight 15 July 2018 (CET)
For other news from HeritageForAll, view the News from HeritageForAll_June 2018.
8. [NEW ITEM] Northern Territory historian is commemorated by the National Archives – National Archives of Australia media release
Australia ICOMOS is committed to the dissemination of relevant cultural heritage information. In line with this commitment we are circulating the following media release from the National Archives of Australia, dated 14 June 2018.
Today the National Archives of Australia announced the inauguration of an annual Dr Mickey Dewar Oration, in memory of the late Dr Dewar’s contribution to the Northern Territory as a respected historian and former long-term member of the Archives Advisory Council.
Serving on the Advisory Council for three terms, from 2008, Dr Dewar contributed a comprehensive knowledge of and passion for Australian history.
Dr Dewar was a recipient and then judge of the Archives’ Frederick Watson Fellowship and actively addressed major Council issues such as amendments to the Archives Act in 2009 which allowed for the closed record access period to decrease, from 30 to 20 years.
Dr Dewar worked and published in Northern Territory history for 30 years. Two of her books were short-listed for the NSW Premier’s History Awards for Community and Regional History. In 1998 she received the Jessie Litchfield Award for Literature.
‘Dr Mickey Dewar’s commitment to the nation and her own community, in the Northern Territory, was truly extraordinary and deserving of ongoing commemoration,’ said David Fricker, Director-General of the National Archives.
Ms Clare Martin, Former Territory Chief Minister (2001–2007), will deliver the inaugural Oration on Wednesday 29 August this year.
9. [NEW ITEM] Kings Park Remembrance Walk App Funding announced – The Hon Darren Chester MP media release
Australia ICOMOS is committed to the dissemination of relevant cultural heritage information. In line with this commitment we are circulating the following media release from The Hon Darren Chester MP, dated 16 June 2018.
Students and visitors to Western Australia’s State War Memorial at Kings Park will soon be able to access the rich military history there through an app and associated website.
Minister for Veterans’ Affairs Darren Chester today announced the WA Returned & Services League (RSL), representing the Highgate RSL Sub-branch, will receive $30,510 to develop the ‘Remembrance Walk App’ as part of the Government’s Saluting Their Service Major Commemorative Grants program.
“Kings Park is a Western Australian icon and home to 28 war memorials commemorating the service and sacrifice of the men and women who have fought and died for our country,” Mr Chester said.
“The ‘Remembrance Walk App’ will bring the history of these memorials into the digital age and communicate to visitors their significance in the context of Australia’s military service over a century of service.”
The free ‘Remembrance Walk App’ will include a photo and history of each memorial, the specific connection to the community of each memorial, links to further information, the distance and routes from memorial-to-memorial, and walking routes of various distances.
Mr Chester said the Saluting Their Service Grants Program is designed to preserve Australia’s wartime heritage and enhance the understanding and appreciation of Australia’s wartime history and the sacrifice of service men and women.
“Projects such as the ‘Remembrance Walk App’ will ensure our younger and future generations develop an understanding and appreciation for those who have, and still do, wear the uniforms of the Navy, Army and Air Force,” he said.
“This is one of the goals of the Anzac Centenary 2014–18 in creating a lasting legacy for those in the community of the service and sacrifice of those who served during the First World War.”
Applications are currently open for the Saluting Their Service Major Commemorative Grants. In addition to Major Commemorative Grants, ongoing Community Commemorative Grants worth up to $4000 are available.
Information and applications for Major Commemorative Grants and Community Commemorative Grants can be made through the new Community Grants Hub. Applicants requiring support in submitting their application are encouraged to phone 1800 020 283 or via email.
10. [NEW ITEM] Symposium on Asia-Pacific Informal Urbanism, Sydney, 25 September – call for abstracts
Symposium on Asia-Pacific Informal Urbanism
University of Sydney
Tuesday 25 September
10am – 5pm
The University of Sydney School of Architecture, Design and Planning Urbanism Group will be holding a Symposium on Asia-Pacific Informal Urbanism, and are calling for abstract submissions, to present at the Symposium on 25 September.
We live in an increasingly urban world of which some one third of inhabitants live in an informal settlement and or slum. Informality cuts across all aspects of the lives of those living in such settlements as well as other parts of the city. This includes: informal architecture and shelter, shared public and private spaces, creative governance arrangements, street-based livelihoods, and sustainable small-scale transport systems. Disasters such as floods and famines, as well as refugee crises, are increasingly driving the breadth and depth of expressions of informality. The reality is the city is increasingly complex and diverse, being constructed and shaped through both formal and informal mechanisms and processes.
If you’re interested in presenting (20 minutes), please submit an abstract of no more than 200 words. Abstract submissions are now open, and will be considered on a first come basis. Applications can be sent to Paul Jones via email or Yuan Wei via email.
This is a free event, however please RSVP to confirm attendance.
The symposium proceedings include presentation abstracts will be published as a PDF.
11. [NEW ITEM] Heritage for Planet Earth Photocontest – discover the May winners and participate for June!
The Heritage for Planet Earth Photocontest is intended to be a part of a wider awareness-raising strategy – especially addressed to young generations – dedicated to the theme of fragility of heritage – cultural and natural – and strongly linked to the planet Earth’s environmental equilibrium and climate change.
The contest will run from 1 January – 31 December 2018. Each month you’ll be able to vote for photos uploaded and also upload photos for the next month.
Images for the June competition must be uploaded by 30 June.
12. [NEW ITEM] 10th Book, Paper and Photographic Materials Symposium, 20-23 November 2018, Melbourne
Registrations for the 10th Book, Paper and Photographic Materials Symposium are now open. We hope you will join us at Melbourne Museum in November for four days of conversation and presentations, Tuesday 20 to Friday 23 November 2018.
The Symposium program will include up to thirty-five presentations by conservators and allied researchers from Australia and abroad. There will also be three significant keynote speakers and a range of fascinating panel discussions, workshops and tours associated with this event. The Symposium aims to provide a platform for academic papers and discussions on a wide range of issues, with topical sessions including:
- Revisitation – revisit a treatment, a survey, a research project, a material, an idea, an era. How has it survived the passage of time, and what does that tell us for the future?
- The Anthropocene – this proposed global epoch is defined by the beginning of significant human impact on the Earth’s geology and ecosystems. What does it mean to be a conservator in the Anthropocene? What materials, practices and systems of the Anthropocene are affecting our work and futures? How will we need to adapt?
- Black and white – from either a material or a decision-making perspective, there are bound to be shades of grey.
Also: • Communities and Collaborations • Preservation and Collection Management • Materials and Techniques • Books • Paper • Photographs
This event is generously supported by Museums Victoria.
13. [NEW ITEM] 21st Assembly of Experts of the Foundation and International Symposium Heritage for Planet Earth 2019, Florence, 2-3 March 2019 – save the date
On 2-3 March 2019, the 21st Assembly of Experts of the Foundation and International Symposium Heritage for Planet Earth 2019 will be held in Florence.
The Call for Abstracts will be released soon, but the proposed aspects are anticipated to be:
1. One part will be dedicated to the scientific work and presentations under the tentative title “Heritage for Dialogue: technology and traditional knowledge for the heritage and planet Earth”
2. Another part will be dedicated to the presentation of ‘territorial knowledge’, under the preliminary title “Cultural expressions of territories”
From 2019 on, the 21st GA of the International Experts of the Foundation will bring together our academic world and the world of traditional excellence production of territories, the scientific work on related to historical and cultural heritage and the enhancement of territorial identities. In fact, this principle has always characterized the Movement Life Beyond Tourism of the Foundation.
All further information regarding the Assembly will be available at this website.
It is now possible to download the two recent publications of the previous 20° Assembly and Symposium Heritage for Planet Earth 2018 (“Conclusions” and “Proceedings”), upon registration to the Life Beyond Tourism Movement.
To read the latest Cambridge Heritage Research bulletin, click on the following link.
AUSTRALIA ICOMOS EOI CALLS
ICOMOS-TICCIH National Scientific Committee (NSC) on Industrial Heritage – call for members deadline 23 July 2018
The Australia ICOMOS Executive Committee, at its February 2018 meeting, approved the establishment of the ICOMOS-TICCIH NSC on Industrial Heritage. TICCIH Australia members have also showed support for the formation of this committee. This NSC will consist of members of both ICOMOS and TICCIH with the following aim:
To be a voice for industrial heritage arguing for the preservation, conservation, investigation, documentation, research and interpretation of our industrial heritage!
During establishment of the NSC, there is an interim charter and interim committee, with Dr Iain Stuart as chair. The interim committee has the role of establishing the committee within the next 6 months.
Membership of the NSC has the following categories of membership:
• Expert member (member of either ICOMOS or TICCH or related professional institution with three years or more relevant experience in the field of industrial heritage conservation).
• Member (anyone who shares our aims e.g the Burra Charter and the ICOMOS TICCH “Dublin Principles”, and is happy to implement them).
We are now calling for prospective members to apply to join the NSC. We especially encourage applications from a wide range of disciplinary backgrounds and from emerging professionals.
To make an application please email a brief note outlining your experience and interest and indicating whether you are a member of ICOMOS or TICCIH. Please include a brief resume that supports the application.
Application for this round close on the 23 July 2018.
All correspondence should be directed to Iain Stuart by email.
TALKS / EVENTS / WORKSHOPS
Much mystery still surrounds the architecture of the Dark Ages, when supposedly barbarian tribes imposed themselves upon Europe, and the early Medieval period which followed. But it is clear that enough of the traditions of Rome survived in pockets, to later re-emerge as the Romanesque. Nowhere is there more evidence of the process than in Spain, where the evolution from the late antique can be traced through the Visigothic, Asturian, Mozarab, First Romanesque and Mudejar. There are surprising links with the classical tradition, and with Syria, North Africa, Saxon England, and Lombardy. All this is illustrated in a range of sturdy and picturesque churches, mainly in remote locations, and built under conditions which it is hard to imagine today.
Presented by Miles Lewis.
Date & time: 28 June, 6.00pm for a 6.30 start
Venue: Malaysian Theatre, MSD Building, The University of Melbourne
Booking necessary via this link.
Deakin University’s next Cultural Heritage Seminar will be a presentation by Arek Dybel (POLIN Museum, Warsaw), on “Presenting a challenging historical narrative through multimedia: the case study of the POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews”.
The POLIN Museum, which opened in Warsaw, Poland, in October 2014, tells the 1000 year story of Polish Jews, once one of the largest communities in the world. A story which ended abruptly and violently with the Nazi occupation of Poland in 1939 and during which the large majority of the Jewish population of Poland was destroyed. The exhibition team aimed at creating a meaningful educational institution to bring to light an untold chapter in Polish-Jewish history. Acclaimed as “the most ambitious cultural institution to rise in Poland since the fall of Communism” by the New York Times and the winner of the 2016 European Museum of the Year Award, the Museum tells a story of vibrance and richness of Jewish culture from the middle ages until today, but also shows the complexity of the Polish-Jewish relationship. The presentation will provide an overview of the way the exhibition handled its narrative, especially the role of multimedia as a way to expand on artefacts and create a richer storyline but also the challenges and limitations of this type of tool.
Arek Dybel’s area of expertise is to design and develop audio-visual and motion-driven projects for museum exhibitions and educational environments. As Creative Director of Multimedia at the Museum POLIN in Warsaw, he was part of the design team, responsible for the core exhibition’s multimedia design and production workflow. The process involved managing the creation of more than 200 multimedia elements for the core exhibition. Arek worked extensively with curators and scholars to translate complex materials into a visitor-friendly visual narrative, including with the museum’s Chief Curator Barbara Kirshenblatt-Gimblett.
Date: Wednesday 27 June 2018
Venue Tip: Deakin’s new city centre campus is between Southern Cross Station and Docklands, on tram routes 11 and 48 (Stop D15). Entry is via Tower Two. The reception desk directs you to an escalator to a bank of lifts and Deakin Downtown is on Level 12.
The Trust Talks – Behind Closed Doors: The heritage of hidden places and exclusive spaces, Brisbane, 5 July
THE TRUST TALKS – Behind Closed Doors: The heritage of hidden places and exclusive spaces
Opening the doors for Innovation, Collaboration and Celebration of our heritage
Join us for the 4th Talk in our Trust Talks series as we explore the heritage of our unseen places.
We often say that accessible heritage is loved heritage, but what about the wealth of heritage places that are generally unseen by the public? What is the value of these places to the community, how are they managed and more importantly…what do they look like inside?
- Dr Andrew Sneddon – Activating our hidden heritage
- Jane Alexander – Inside the Official Establishments: The Hidden Heritage of the Prime Residences
Date & Time: Thursday 5 July 2018, 5:00-7:30pm
Cost: ranges from $11.53 – $27.19
As part of Open House Melbourne’s public program in 2018, Tim Ross will deliver the Heritage Council of Victoria’s annual Heritage Address, posing the question: ‘why does Modernism matter?’
Expect a dose of passion, some laughs, and plenty of insight as Tim explores the threats to these buildings, how we can recognise their value before they are lost and how the general public’s appreciation can grow for this overlooked period of Australia’s architectural history.
The Heritage Address is an annual lecture given by a prominent individual on matters relating to our heritage. It is supported by the Heritage Council of Victoria as part of the Open House Melbourne July Program.
Date & time: Tuesday 17 July, 6:00-7:00pm
FREE! but bookings necessary.
CONFERENCE / SYMPOSIUM CALL FOR PAPERS & OPEN REGISTRATIONS
Registrations are open for the CULTURE: Conserving it Together Conference, Suva, Fiji, 1-5 October 2018.
Lots more information about the conference has been added to the conference website – take a look!
ACT & Region Annual Heritage Partnership Symposium, 18 August – call for papers deadline: 6 July 2018
HERITAGE ON THE EDGE: CONTINUITY WITH CHANGE IN CANBERRA?
SATURDAY 18 AUGUST 2018
Convened by Heritage Partners:
Australia ICOMOS, Canberra Archaeological Society,
Canberra & District Historical Society and National Trust of Australia (ACT)
Heritage on the Edge: Continuity with Change in Canberra? will focus on Canberra’s Modern (‘Modernist’) Architecture, a style widely used in Canberra for public buildings and private housing in the mid-20th Century, and of international standing. Its minimalist form is not a contemporary style today as Canberra rapidly changes with a focus on innovation and development, and high-rise living. Change is a constant, but how are we applying it in Canberra so heritage is identified and protected to ensure a connection with our past, and a continuity of our sense of place?
Call for Papers: We are seeking papers from a diverse range of viewpoints: architects, heritage practitioners, developers, planners, archaeologists, community advocates. We welcome papers from students and emerging professionals on heritage and change more generally.
To propose a paper, please submit an abstract to the National Trust (ACT) care of Liz McMillan by email by 6 July 2018.
Cost: $75 full registration; $55 member host organisation; $35 (concessions, full-time students, speakers)
For more information, download the ACT & Region Annual Heritage Partnership Symposium CfP flyer.
Redefining Leprosy / Disease through Heritage Preservation of Colonial Sites in Asia, South Korea, 18-19 January 2019 – call for papers: deadline 31 July 2018
Redefining Leprosy / Disease through Heritage Preservation of Colonial Sites in Asia
Seoul, South Korea
18-19 January 2019
In this call for papers, we invite contributors from heritage studies, museum studies, medical history, sociology, contemporary archeology, preservation advocacy, etc to investigate the complexity for heritage preservation and interpretation of colonial leprosaria and related sites in Asia, which were involved with human rights, social stigma, and post-colonial reconciliation. Although the main focus of this conference is leprosaria in Asia, we also welcome papers on colonial settlements, including comparable spaces such as asylums and health facilities associated with quarantine regimes.
31 July 2018: Deadline for abstract submission
15 August 2018: Notification of accepted abstracts
30 November 2018: Deadline for submission of final paper (5,000 words)
For more information about the call for papers, visit this link.
FORUMS / COURSES / AWARDS / GRANTS PROGRAMS / OTHER – CALL FOR APPLICATIONS / NOMINATIONS / SUBMISSIONS / EOI
Women currently working in the humanities sector have a final opportunity to register their interest in a scholarship worth up to $8,000 to support participation in an accredited leadership development program.
The fee support opportunity provides women with funding of between $3,000 and $8,000 to undertake a range of leadership development programs commencing later this year.
Funding must be apportioned by the end of this financial year and it is unsure when these grants will be available again. Find out more and register your interest by completing the Expression of Interest form here prior to 5pm on 22 June 2018.
This is an initiative of Women & Leadership Australia.
The “HeritageForAll” Initiative has the pleasure to invite you to attend and participate in their upcoming event in June 2018.
The course will highlight the features of managing heritage sites and world heritage sites through discussions on the main themes of Heritage Management Process, Legislation of Heritage Conservation and Fundraising and Financing.
Studio Carolina Izzo Invites you to join the Sibyllam Field Scool in Italy 29 October – 14 November 2018.
This is your opportunity to experience Italian Art and Heritage first hand and enhance your understanding of global Museum and Cultural Heritage.
The Field School is for: Registrars, Collection Managers, Museum Curators, Architects and Conservators in training, and students in Museum Studies, Art History, Anthropology, Chemistry (Conservation related), and Archaeology.
The broad skills of selected participants and the impressive exposure to Italian Art and heritage and industry professionals will provide a once-in-a-lifetime experience and bring depth to your practice.
The application deadline is 30 June 2018.
Download the Sibyllam Field School 2018 flyer.
The University of Kent and the Athens University of Economics and Business are pleased to announce four scholarships funded by the Bodossaki Foundation to study the MA in Heritage Management at Elefsina, an Athenian suburb, beginning in September 2018. The Bodossaki Foundation was established in 1972 and is one of the most respected privately-owned public-benefit organizations in Greece.
The MA in Heritage Management is a unique combination of Heritage and Business.
The application deadline is 1 July 2018 or until all four scholarships have been awarded.
For more information, download the Bodossaki Foundation Elefsina-Athens Scholarship information leaflet.
The ATCH (Architecture Theory Criticism History) Research Centre invites Expressions of Interest (EOIs) for the Visiting Fellows Program 2019. The program welcomes Expressions of Interest from scholars with varying levels of experience who are carrying out critical research in architecture.
ATCH is located within the School of Architecture at The University of Queensland (UQ), in Brisbane, Australia. The Centre supports innovative and interdisciplinary research on the history, theory and criticism of architecture. Architecture and its place within a larger history of ideas is a strong focus within the Centre. Bringing together Postdoctoral Fellows, Research Fellows, Postgraduates and Academics from UQ’s School of Architecture, the centre offers a stimulating and rich environment for enquiry and debate. An active program of seminars, lectures, symposia, workshops and exhibitions is run throughout the year. For a full list of people, recent fellows and events please visit the ATCH website.
The Visiting Fellows Research Program supports short term residencies of one to three months for scholars to work on innovative research on the history, theory and criticism of architecture. Projects that overlap with the work of existing ATCH scholars will be favoured. The program welcomes applicants from all levels of academia but particularly encourages proposals from new and mid-career scholars. Visiting Fellowships are not open to postgraduate students.
The Visiting Fellows Research Program will provide a return airfare to Brisbane and a workspace within the centre. All Fellows will have access to UQ libraries, including the Fryer Library and Architecture and Music Library. Support for accommodation may also be available depending on the applicant’s financial circumstances.
Visiting Fellows will be required to present their research in progress in a public lecture, participate in seminars and conferences organised during their residency, and contribute to HDR events. Published outcomes of research undertaken during the Fellowship should acknowledge ATCH and the UQ School of Architecture.
While ATCH Visiting Fellows are solicited through EOIs, the Centre also directly invites Fellows to participate in the program.
Expressions of Interest should be submitted as a single PDF file and address the following items in this order:
- Name and contact details
- Title of Research Project
- Short Research Proposal including intended outcomes (500 words)
- Short Biography including details of qualifications and 2 recent publications (200 words)
- Citizenship & Employment Status. Will the applicant be on sabbatical during the course of the Fellowship?
- Is the project supported by other sources of funding?
- Is financial assistance for accommodation requested, and if so, on what grounds
- Preferred dates and duration of Fellowship in 2019
If the EOI proceeds to the second stage, the candidate will be invited to submit additional documentation, including:
- A short statement of relevance to ATCH Centre and existing members’ work
- Relation of the project to the applicant’s past and future research
- Two samples of published written work (journal articles, pieces of criticism, book chapter, chapter from a submitted PHD thesis)
- Name and contact details for 2 referees
Please note that the Australian Academic Year runs across two semesters from March to November with inter-semester breaks from late June to July and December to February.
EOIs should be submitted by email to Deborah van der Plaat by 1 July 2018. Candidates will be notified by 1 September 2017 if they have proceeded to the second stage.
For additional information please contact Centre Manager, Dr Deborah van der Plaat by email.
Training on Heritage Impact Assessments, 15-26 October, 2018, Shanghai and Jiangsu Zhenze, China – application deadline 15 July
Training on Heritage Impact Assessments
15-26 October, 2018
Shanghai and Jiangsu Zhenze, China
Application deadline: 15 July 2018
World Heritage Institute of Training and Research for the Asia and the Pacific Region under the auspices of UNESCO, Shanghai Centre (WHITRAP, Shanghai); International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and Restoration of Cultural Property (ICCROM)
Zhenze Town Government
The UNESCO World Heritage Committee has observed that many activities, such as tourism, infrastructure development, new buildings, urban renewal and changes to the land use being undertaken in and around World Heritage sites, may have negative impacts on the Outstanding Universal Value (OUV). While recognising the vital role of such activities for providing benefits to the society, the Committee has stressed the need to undertake Impact Assessment studies, in order to assess the potential negative and positive impacts on heritage sites. As part of its mandate to build capacities of State Parties to the World Heritage Convention, WHITRAP together with ICCROM has organised four training courses in the past and is pleased to announce its fifth version on Impact Assessments to be held in October 2018. This year, the course is also linked to the World Heritage Leadership programme in order to expand its focus on all forms of Impact Assessments (SEA, EIA, HIA) and also the promote the benefits of linking nature and culture in managing heritage.
For more information and to apply, visit the WHITRAP website.
Download the Heritage Impact Assessments course_APPLICATION FORM.
The SA Department of Planning, Transport and Infrastructure has released an important discussion paper on how the state’s new Planning and Design Code will work.
Called The Planning and Design Code – How will it work?, the paper sets out the proposed functional framework for the Code, including what it will include and what it will not include.
Significantly it describes what the first generation of the Code will look like in 2020, such as how it will be structured, maintained and delivered, and how South Australia’s new ePlanning system will dramatically change the way development applications are assessed.
The development of this paper has involved considerable collaboration with planning and development professionals.
The discussion paper is now out for public consultation until 22 July 2018 and all interested parties are encouraged to provide comment via the SA Planning Portal.
The consultation period represents a significant opportunity for planning practitioners and council strategists to shape the future operation of their state-wide planning rules.
Community engagement is at the heart of the new planning system; as such, genuine and inclusive collaboration with the planning and development community in the refinement of the Code is a crucial step in securing the success of the state’s planning future.
All feedback received on the operational framework for the Code is highly valued by the Department and will be considered in the development of the first and subsequent generations of the Code.
Call for Papers: Change Over Time
A Heritage of War, Conflict, and Commemoration | Fall 2019
Guest Editor: William Chapman
Sites of war and conflict that symbolise collective loss or that served as pivotal moments in national or global history are sometimes elevated to the status of “heritage.” Battlefields, sites of bombings, or places of terrorist attacks are all marked by human tragedy and acts of violence and their interpretation is inherently conflictual. This issue of Change Over Time examines heritage produced by violent acts of destruction and our efforts to commemorate the complex narratives these sites embody.
Abstracts of 200-300 words are due 1 August 2018. Authors will be notified of provisional paper acceptance by 1 September 2018. Final manuscript submissions will be due late November 2018.
For information about this call for papers and the submission guidelines, visit this link.
Change Over Time is a semi-annual journal publishing original articles on the history, theory, and praxis of conservation and the built environment. Each issue is dedicated to a particular theme as a method to promote critical discourse on contemporary conservation issues from multiple perspectives both within the field and across disciplines. Themes are examined at all scales, from the global and regional to the microscopic and material.
New draft Design Guide for Heritage released for public comment by the Heritage Council of NSW in partnership with the NSW Government Architect
Draft Design Guide for Heritage
The Heritage Council of NSW in partnership with the NSW Government Architect have developed a draft design guide for heritage that is intended to make it easier to manage heritage design works.
Have Your Say
The draft Design Guide for Heritage is now available for public comment. The exhibition period provides an opportunity for community members and industry stakeholders to submit feedback on the draft publication.
The draft Design Guide for Heritage is complemented by a set of digital case studies that show how principles of good design have been applied across a wide range of heritage contexts, scales and building types to meet a variety of briefs and requirements. The case studies are currently being developed and will be released later in the year.
The Heritage Division Community Engagement Unit directly if required on (02) 9873 8589 or by email.
Submissions close on 17 August 2018.
For more information and to order Jeffrey John Turnbull’s, Walter Burley Griffin: the architecture of Newman College, 1915-18, Vivid Publishing, 2018, download the Walter Burley Griffin – the architecture of Newman College, 1915-18 v2 flyer.
SITUATIONS VACANT / WANTED
Stephen Joyce is a recent graduate of the MSc World Heritage Management & Conservation from the University College Dublin, Ireland. In addition to this qualification, he has also undertaken fieldwork. He has been introduced to many aspects of heritage through his degree and fieldwork, and is now seeking to gain work experience and/or paid employment in these interest areas, which range from environmental conservation and protection of cultural heritage sites to historic urban landscapes and geoarchaeology. Stephen is currently located in Perth but would be willing to relocate (after July) to take advantage of any opportunities that may be offered to him.
Email Stephen Joyce directly to discuss any opportunities that you may have to offer him.
Purcell is an award-winning architectural and heritage consultancy practice with a strong commitment to quality. We have staff of approximately 250 talented architects, designers, heritage consultants and surveyors across 18 offices in the UK, HK and Australia. Together, we work on some of the finest buildings; from meticulous heritage and conservation schemes to bold contemporary design, we create thoughtful architecture that enhances its context.
Our Melbourne team is looking for a full-time Senior Heritage Architect / Consultant to join the Practice. This is an excellent opportunity to join a talented team, work on exciting projects and help the studio move from strength to strength. The Melbourne Studio has a wide range of projects including places of regeneration, infrastructure and public buildings.
For more information and to apply, visit the Purcell website.
Catalyst Architects is seeking a registered architect or graduate of architecture to join our team.
Catalyst Architects is an Adelaide-based heritage and architecture practice working throughout Australia on diverse and interesting projects. We work primarily with Commonwealth and state government agencies, as well as development companies.
With long-term ongoing service contracts, we are seeking the right person to support our client needs. We are seeking a team member who will positively uphold our company values. Your role will include ongoing training and support.
A potential candidate must have sound technical knowledge, documentation and visual presentation skills. ArchiCAD and Adobe Photoshop capability is an advantage.
Your skills and expertise will be valued and your salary package will reflect this.
Contemporary Adelaide city office base and part of a small and highly creative team.
For a full position description please contact Catalyst Architects by email.
Applications close Friday 22 June 2018.
If you are an experienced heritage consultant, keen to further your professional experience in a positive, supportive environment, then we would love to hear from you.
Who You Are
The ideal candidate will meet the following essential selection criteria:
- Professional qualifications in architecture.
- At least 3 years’ practical experience in providing heritage advice and conservation practice
- Thorough understanding of heritage principles and the relevant statutory frameworks in NSW
- Excellent verbal and written communication skills
- Demonstrated ability to investigate, assess and provide recommendations on a range of complex heritage issues
- Ability to work independently as well as collaboratively in larger multi-disciplinary teams
- Experience in managing projects, clients and other stakeholder relationships and expectations
- Ability to manage work schedules to meet agreed project timeframes
- Post-graduate qualifications in heritage conservation, or other related fields
- Australia ICOMOS membership
Who We Are
The NBRS Heritage Studio is a passionate team of heritage architects, consultants and historians. The studio works across many facets of heritage consulting, including assessment, conservation, specialist advice, adaptive re-use and heritage interpretation. Our clients come from both the government and private sectors, and range in scale from small scale residential projects to multi-million-dollar developments.
NBRSARCHITECTURE is a growing practice of over 80 creative professionals who work collaboratively on a wide range of inter-disciplinary projects, with our Heritage Studio sitting alongside the NBRSARCHITECTURE Architectural, Landscape, Interior Design and Compliance Studios. Our office at Milsons Point is a friendly environment that is people-focused and embraces diversity. We offer a competitive remuneration package as well as regular social activities, ongoing training and professional development opportunities.
NBRSARCHITECTURE is seeking a Senior Heritage Consultant to join the NBRS Heritage Studio in our Sydney office. To get the conversation started, please send a letter telling us about yourself and attach a copy of your CV to NBRSARCHITECTURE by email with ‘Senior Heritage Consultant job application’ as the email subject.
All applications to be received by 30 June 2018.
Trethowan Architecture is seeking an experienced Senior Heritage Consultant. Large variety of work and projects. Great office environment. Based in Cremorne and close to public transport. Salary commensurate with tertiary education, experience and skills. Email your CV to Mark or give him a call on (03) 9421 5448 for further information.
Disclaimer: Opinions expressed in the Australia ICOMOS Email News are not necessarily those of Australia ICOMOS Inc. or its Executive Committee. The text of Australia ICOMOS Email news is drawn from various sources including organizations other than Australia ICOMOS Inc. The Australia ICOMOS Email news serves solely as an information source and aims to present a wide range of opinions which may be of interest to readers. Articles submitted for inclusion may be edited.
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