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
Australia ICOMOS Heritage Symposia
Exploring Cultural Landscapes & Science Heritage
Initial Information & Call For Papers
Hobart, Tasmania, November 2018
Australia ICOMOS is holding two back-to-back Symposia in Hobart over 10-12 November 2018. The Cultural Landscape Diversity & the Implications for Management Symposium (10-11 November) and the Under the Microscope – Exploring Science Heritage Symposium (11-12 November) are timely fora to review and discuss the identification and management of these two aspects of cultural heritage – one an established, but rapidly developing area, and the other relatively invisible and little known. A joint symposia field excursion on Sunday 11 November will present symposia participants with the opportunity to visit some outstanding and diverse Tasmanian cultural landscapes and science heritage sites within southeastern Tasmania.
More information on the two symposia (including the full call for papers) can be found at the Australia ICOMOS website. We hope to upload the program at some stage next week, so keep checking the website for this.
Registrations are still open BUT will close 11.59pm, Monday 29 October – click here to register
The symposia registration fees are:
- Cultural Landscapes Symposium – $85 per person
- Science Heritage Symposium – $85 per person
- Joint Symposia Excursion**^^ – $95 per person
**Please Note – registration for the Symposia Excursion is only open to individuals who also register for either/both of the symposiums.
^^Exception – All symposium attendees are able to nominate one accompanying person, who doesn’t need to register for either of the Symposia, to register for the Joint Symposia Field Excursion. Attendees who wish to register their accompanying person for the Joint Symposia Field Excursion can do so by choosing the “Joint Symposia Field Excursion – For accompanying person” option during the registration process.
Open House Hobart, 10-11 November: even MORE reasons to come to Tassie!
This year, Open House Hobart will coincide with the Australia ICOMOS Tasmania Symposia – a great opportunity to combine your travels south to Hobart! Open House is about showing off secret places to architecture fans, mystery lovers and sticky beaks. Coming to Hobart Saturday 10 and Sunday 11 November. The program will be launched next week but to keep ahead of the events, tours and booking, visit the Open House Hobart website and register for the newsletter to ensure you don’t miss out.
Port Arthur Historic Site – Pre-Symposia Tour Opportunity
One of the eleven sites that make up the World Heritage listed Australian Convict Sites, the Port Arthur Historic Site comprises more than 30 convict-built structures and substantial ruins in a picturesque and relatively undisturbed landscape of 136 hectares. The extensive suite of structures and their layout reflect the importance of the penal station, its self-sufficiency and the evolution of penal practices over several decades.
The Port Arthur Historic Site can also be seen as part of a broader cultural landscape of the Tasman Peninsula that provides an insight into the use of convict labour for production and punishment.
Symposia delegates are invited to visit the Port Arthur Historic Site on Friday 9 November for a pre-symposia tour. You will need to organise your own transport. Port Arthur is around a 1.5 hour drive from Hobart. Arrive at the Site at 10am for a guided tour of the site with conservation staff – highlighting some of our recent conservation projects and research, followed by a light lunch and time to independently explore the site before returning to Hobart. There is no cost involved.
Contact Vicki Skeggs (03) 6251 2339 for reservations.
With many thanks to our Port Arthur Historic Site colleagues for their very generous offer.
Historic Environment (HE), the journal of Australia ICOMOS, is published by a small Editorial Committee of ICOMOS members that is currently led by Editor Dr Steve Cooke. Steve will be stepping down from this role at the end of 2018, after four years of committed and excellent service. Australia ICOMOS takes this opportunity to thank both Steve and the former Deputy Editor Dr Paulette Wallace for the wonderful job they have done in delivering a high quality heritage journal.
Australia ICOMOS has conducted an Expression of Interest (EOI) process in order to appoint a new Editor & Deputy Editor to take over stewardship of the journal as of 1 January 2019. The high quality of the EOIs received from a very talented pool of individuals made choosing a real challenge, and we would like to thank all of the candidates for taking the time and energy to submit EOIs for these roles.
We are delighted to announce that Associate Professor Tracy Ireland has been appointed to the role of HE Editor, with Dr Amy Clarke and Ms Rebecca Hawcroft appointed as HE Deputy Editors.
We look forward to working with Tracy, Amy and Rebecca in what are very exciting times for our organisation.
President, Australia ICOMOS
The Copland Foundation funds projects throughout Australia that fall under the umbrella of Alex Copland’s interests, namely:
- The study, management, conservation, acquisition, and interpretation of collections
- The study, management, conservation, acquisition and interpretation of relevant historic architecture
- The provision of education programs, whether for staff of such museums, institutions, societies, organisations or for the general public
- The purchase of art works and/or other artefacts, to be identified on public display by the purchaser as a gift from the Copland Foundation
The Copland Foundation Attingham Scholarships
Each year, The Copland Foundation also provides scholarships for attendance at study programmes offered by the UK Attingham Trust that explore historic residences, their collections and landscapes.
Applications for grants and the scholarships close on 15 November 2018.
Details and application forms are available on the Copland Foundation website.
4. [NEW ITEM] Heritage South Australia – Last Friday Forum, Wednesday 21 November: Sustainability and Adaptive Reuse talk and drinks
Please join us for the last Friday Forum for 2018 on Wednesday 21 November 2018 at 4.30pm in the Level 8 Kitchen Area, 81-95 Waymouth Street, Adelaide on Sustainability and Adaptive Reuse.
At this Forum you will have the opportunity to hear from:
Jennifer Faddy, recipient of the 2018 DEW Sustainability and Adaptive Reuse Fellowship at the Architecture Museum, University of South Australia
Jennifer has a background in architecture, heritage conservation and project management for the construction of civic projects and for adaptive reuse projects on heritage sites, in the public and private sector. Her project management achievements include the delivery of complex public domain projects for the City of Sydney, Sydney Harbour Federation Trust and National Parks, requiring coordination across all levels of Government. Jennifer also has extensive experience in providing heritage conservation advice for a range of government agencies and in the private sector. She is a Green Star Accredited consultant with the Green Building Council of Australia, a member of the Australia ICOMOS National Scientific Committee on Energy and Sustainability, and is particularly interested in promoting efficient retrofitting of existing buildings as a means of achieving sustainability objectives.
Jennifer’s talk will cover the findings of her 2018 Fellowship on Carbon Credit Schemes and State Heritage Places, including:
- A brief summary of the climate change impacts and the implications of the Paris Agreement
- An explanation of why the Paris Agreement requires radical change in the rate of renewal and upgrade of existing building stock world-wide
- A review of Australia’s response to the Paris Agreement and proposed actions, including endorsement of Carbon Trading
- An introduction to the concepts and mechanics of Carbon Trading to offset carbon produced with carbon sequestered
- A review of how heritage conservation could be part of the international effort to avoid global warming by reducing carbon
- The benefits of recognising embodied energy in existing places, using Life Cycle Assessment, and current incentives for minimising waste and achieving net zero are discussed
- Options for the potential for heritage conservation to be recognised in the new carbon economy, and specifically in Carbon Trading, are analysed, with future actions recommended
- Recent case studies are identified
Gillian Armstrong, PhD Candidate at the University of Adelaide
Gill is passionate about evidenced-based decisions in sustainable design and public policy. She is a registered architect in the United Kingdom whose portfolio includes transformation of Manchester’s obsolete urban heritage, such as Manchester’s iconic Free Trade Hall and warehouse conversions to residential. Gill is also a committed educator and was instrumental in setting up a new degree in architecture in the UK, as a senior lecturer. Gill is currently in the final stages of her PhD, at Adelaide University, combining her passion for adaptive reuse and evidence-based understanding. Her thesis critically examines enablers and inhibitors of adaptive reuse at a city-wide scale, using Adelaide CBD as its focus. The research has attracted national and local media attention, as it raises important questions about the sustainability of adaptive reuse of obsolete buildings as an engine for creative enterprise and economic regeneration in South Australia.
Gill’s talk will cover her PhD research on the adaptive reuse predicament: critical insights into barriers and enablers of reusing obsolete buildings:
Mitigating obsolescence, through adapting and reusing existing buildings, has emerged as a key strategy for: preservation of heritage buildings, generating urban renewal; stimulating economic development; and for achieving built environment environmental targets such as carbon emission reduction and waste reduction. The problem of empty or abandoned buildings affects cities globally and office vacancy rates have become an explicit political issue in Australian CBDs, particularly in how regulation affects adaptive reuse take-up. Public discourse and some published research studies cite the technical performance standards within Australia’s National Construction Code (NCC) as a key barrier to adaptive reuse. Yet, there is surprisingly little robust evidence to support this claim. Whilst agendas to reduce regulation are loud, politicised and persistent, attempts to lower or reduce building regulation standards for existing vacant buildings create tensions and dangers.
This research provides a new critical perspective on claims that building regulation is a key barrier to adaptive reuse, in the absence of available robust evidence. Whilst this study examines the case for non-listed multi-storey office buildings (tomorrow’s heritage), it offers valuable insights into heritage-listed buildings and the perceived wisdoms preventing adaptive reuse. This research contributes to adaptive reuse policy development and architectural practice.
As places are limited, please book early via this link.
NOTE: $5 door charge
Rothwell Lodge, Glebe Open House
18 November 2018
Similar to the villas of Darlinghurst that once graced the Potts Point escarpment, a few villas from the first half of the 19th century remain in Glebe Point. One such villa is Rothwell Lodge in Ferry Road. Over 90 acres of Glebe Point were developed in the 1830s by George Allen into the Toxteth Estate, with John Verge engaged to design a fine house for him. The remaining land on the point was owned by other speculators such as William Dumaresq and A. B. Spark.
For more information and to book, visit this link.
6. [NEW ITEM] History, Heritage and Housing Forum with a screening of ‘Citizen Jane: Battle for the City’, 29 November, Sydney
The History, Heritage and Housing forum at Redfern Town Hall on 29 November at 6.00-9.00pm will bring together contemporary issues and those of the past. Join our panel of experts as they present a range of perspectives and disentangle the web of issues relating to heritage, development, conservation, sustainability and liveability.
For more information and to book visit this link.
Explore the Interconnections of Cultural and Natural Heritage at US/ICOMOS Forward Together Symposium in San Francisco, USA, 13-14 November
Join US/ICOMOS to explore the interconnections of cultural and natural heritage and ways to shape sustainable conservation. Forward Together: A Culture-Nature Journey Towards More Effective Conservation in a Changing World will feature international practitioners from 6 continents and more than 15 countries sharing the latest international heritage conservation developments, strategies, techniques and technical solutions.
Z ward Archaeological Excavation and Workshop
Glenside, South Australia
4-8 March 2019
Presented by Stefanie Blackmore and Erin Finnegan of Environmental Resource Management (ERM).
This 3-day workshop will provide participants with the opportunity to be involved in an urban archaeological excavation at one of South Australia’s most iconic state heritage-listed sites, Z ward for the Criminally Insane at Glenside Hospital.
This practical, hands-on workshop will introduce participants to some of the issues encountered when undertaking excavation work at heritage-listed properties and will acquaint you with the key methods employed in archaeological heritage management.
The workshop focuses on the process of heritage resource management, from project inception and basic archaeological assessment, to a true ‘field experience’ with site test trenching led by professional archaeologists. The aim is to teach participants to think strategically about project design, project implementation and project management.
Course Cost: $1900 per person (includes lunch, refreshments, and learning materials)
Further information is available at this link.
For bookings email Mitch.
NOTE: even though the lead time for this workshop seems long, it is expected to book out this year.
The journal Change Over Time: An International Journal of Conservation and the Built Environment, published by the University of Pennsylvania Press, invites abstract submissions for the Spring 2020 issue.
9.2 SOUNDING HERITAGE | Guest Editor: Pamela Jordan
Material heritage is not constrained merely to what we see – what we hear conveys a broad range of information essential to shaping and recalling a sense of place. Sounds can enhance or dominate emplaced experience and be used to test, analyze, and sensorially reconstruct heritage. Yet the many roles played by sound remain largely unexamined in conservation practice. This issue seeks to draw together the various dimensions and neglected possibilities of sound in heritage towards their greater consideration in theory and practice.
Abstracts of 200-300 words are due 4 January 2019.
For more detailed information, see the COT Sounding Heritage CFA_FINAL.
About the Jean-Paul-L’Allier Prize
This prize is awarded every second year to a city that is a member of the Organization of World Heritage Cities (OWHC), and that has distinguished itself by its achievement toward the conservation, enhancement or management of property on the World Heritage List.
The Jean-Paul-L’Allier Prize was created in honour of the Founding President of the OWHC, an international organization whose seat is in Québec, Canada. Mayor of Québec from 1989 to 2005, Mr Jean-Paul L’Allier demonstrated through his initiative that he cared for the cultural and heritage development of his city. A strong leader, he helped bring together all the world heritage cities with the creation of the OWHC.
The cities that wish to submit their candidacies have until 30 November 2018 to do so. The name of the winning city will be officially revealed on 2 June 2019, at the opening ceremony of the 15th World Congress of the OWHC, in Krakow, Poland.
To read the latest news from the Sydney Living Museums, click here.
To read the latest news from the Protected Area Learning and Research Collaboration (PALRC), click here.
To read the latest Cambridge Heritage Research bulletin, click on the following link.
TALKS / EVENTS / WORKSHOPS
Caring for your Collections: Conservation Workshop at Tulkiyan with Robert Griffin
27 October, 10.00am-12.30pm
We all have our own ‘Special Collections’ – furniture, ceramics, silverware and other metal objects, glass, paintings, photographs, books or textiles. Whatever their material or form, these collections need special care. Too often, keeping these objects in the wrong conditions or using the wrong cleaning materials can shorten the lifespan or damage these objects that are dear to us. To help you care for your collections, these workshops will introduce you to a range of straightforward conservation methods, cleaning materials and techniques that will help you care for them.
Presented by curator Robert Griffin and drawing on the extensive collections of the State Heritage-listed house, Tulkiyan, the workshops will provide practical advice and demonstrate cleaning methods that will ensure the proper care and conservation of your ‘Special Collections’.
Cost: HHA Members $75, General $100 (per workshop)
Bookings: click here
Presented by the Historic Houses Association of Australia (HHA).
The SA Department of Planning, Transport and Infrastructure (DPTI) invites you attend their series of Open House Sessions, being held by the DPTI Planning Reform Team, from October to December 2018. Click on this link for more information: DPTI_Open House _PlanningReform
CONFERENCE / SYMPOSIUM CALL FOR PAPERS & OPEN REGISTRATIONS
The Thrill of the Dark: Heritages of Fear, Fascination and Fantasy
25-27 April 2019
Call for papers deadline: 31 October 2018
Over recent years there has been tremendous interest in ‘dark heritage’ and associated ‘dark tourism’ but still we struggle with the powerful attraction of the darkness, the thrill it can provide, where (and if) we draw boundaries around its commodification, its representation, and the experiences we seek from it. This conference seeks to explore the multiple relationships we have with the concept of darkness, and asks:
· How is the thrill of darkness expressed through the widely framed notion of heritage?
· How do we experience, negotiate, represent, commodify, valorise or censor the heritages of darkness?
· What and where is the thrill of the darkness and how is it negotiated across cultures, generations and gender?
We invite researchers from the fullest range of disciplinary perspectives to consider these and other questions in an open-ended and thought-provoking manner.
Ironbridge International Institute for Cultural Heritage, University of Birmingham UK, in partnership with the Collaborative for Cultural Heritage and Management Policy, University of Illinois, USA and Department of Ethnology/Critical Heritage Studies Network, University of Stockholm, Sweden.
Visit the conference website for more information.
Download The Thrill of the Dark CfP V3.
WA Heritage Council 2019 conference, “Handle with Care”, 29-30 April 2019 – call for presentations deadline: 2 November 2018
The WA Heritage Council is pleased to announce that their second conference will take place in April 2019 with the theme “Handle with Care”.
Places, stories and collections face many threats. Environment, time, misuse, neglect or even misguided good intent can corrode, corrupt or devalue. As custodians and curators we are familiar with conservation and care in the physical context. This conference, however, also seeks to explore other elements of heritage, history and collections that may need to be ‘handled with care’.
The core conference will take place over two days on 29 and 30 April 2019 at The Westin Hotel, which is situated in the heart of Hibernian Place. Additional events will be scheduled around the conference dates.
Expressions of interest are now invited for the submission of presentations for this event – MORE INFORMATION HERE. Deadline for EOIs is Friday 2 November 2018.
For more information, visit the conference website.
Twelfth International Conference on the Inclusive Museum, 7–9 November 2019, Argentina – call for papers deadline: 7 November 2018
We are pleased to announce the Call for Papers for the Twelfth International Conference on the Inclusive Museum, held 7–9 November 2019 at the Muntref, Museum of Immigration in Buenos Aires, Argentina.
We invite proposals in English and Spanish for paper presentations, workshops/interactive sessions, posters/exhibits, colloquia, innovation showcases, virtual posters, or virtual lightning talks.
Deadline for proposals: 7 November 2018
For more information, visit the conference website.
Memorial avenues have been planted in the Commonwealth and in Italy during and after World War 1. There memorials, where each tree honored a soldier, have something to do with the tree-lined roads that criss-crossed the European continent at that time. Alexander Douglas Gillespie, a British officer, and Lemire, a French parliamentarian, both wished “one long avenue” to be planted “from the Vosges to the sea”. The symposium will explore this history, and it will precisely take place in the Vosges.
How can we continue and write the history of peace with avenues? What are the issues of management and conservation ? How can we take advantage of these ecological corridors which are physical links, but also symbolic links, between people? These are the key questions that will be addressed during the symposium, an important milestone for all actors wishing to create cultural and touristic routes around tree avenues.
For more information, visit the symposium website.
PROTECT, CONSERVE, CELEBRATE
16-18 November 2018
The National Trust of Australia’s (Queensland) mission is to protect, conserve and celebrate Queensland’s environmental, built and cultural heritage. Our 2018 conference seeks to explore these themes and how they are relevant to Queensland’s heritage in the twenty-first century.
This conference opens the doors for innovation, collaboration and celebration of heritage in Queensland. Join us for an inspiring and informative program of keynote presentations, panel discussions, workshops and networking events exploring the ways you can protect, conserve and celebrate our heritage.
First keynote speakers announced
Closing Keynote Presentation: Heritage & Community – A Retrospective
DON GODDEN AND SHARON VEALE IN CONVERSATION WITH JANE ALEXANDER
We are thrilled and excited to announce that Don Godden and Sharon Veale will be joining us to close the conference. This heritage retrospective will feature three passionate advocates and heritage experts discussing heritage, community, advocacy and involvement.
Join our three closing keynote speakers as they settle in and meander through the early days of the heritage industry and the National Trust, discuss how the community drove the growth of heritage protection in Australia, ponder why this involvement has changed and how we have gone from no heritage protection, through to the days of strong protection, to a current environment of weak legislation and little community involvement.
Essentially, this conversation will look at where we have come from and what we need the potential future for heritage to look like.
Access the full speaker biographies at the conference website.
Download the preliminary program.
21st Assembly and International Symposium of the Romualdo Del Bianco Foundation, “Heritage as a Builder of Peace”, 1-3 March 2019 – call for abstracts: deadline 30 November
The Fondazione Romualdo Del Bianco and its International Institute Life Beyond Tourism are pleased to invite you to the 2019 International Symposium “Heritage as a Builder of Peace”, to be held during the 21st General Assembly of the Foundation’s Life Beyond Tourism Movement, in Florence in March 2019.
The Life Beyond Tourism Movement got its take off with the past General Assembly (March 2018). The 2019 edition “HERITAGE as a BUILDER of PEACE” Symposium marks the following milestones:
- The dissemination of the Foundation’s “Life Beyond Tourism Movement” into and out of the Foundation’s network, to actively contribute to see the World Heritage Sites as a great opportunity for letting people meet and promoting, thus, dialogue among cultures for the growth of the international Community in Peaceful Coexistence: “At Heritage Sites – which work for peace – heritage acquires a soul, protecting and enhancing itself and educating visitors, residents and all the actors of the travelling chain to protect all the heritage and planet Earth”.
- The promotion of the Local Cultural Expressions – as artisans, local typical products makers, etc. – with the knowledge of their territory – as a great opportunity to make closer relations between visitors and local communities: an opportunity of starting a relationship of collaboration between these people on the way towards mutual understanding.
- Exchange and debate on a platform between the International Community of academics and practitioners in environment, heritage and travel with the representatives of the local cultural expressions and intangibilities.
- The launch of an appeal “Building Peace through Heritage” for a new way to look at Heritage Sites as a training ground for dialogue among various cultures.
More information about the Call for Abstracts is available at this link. Abstract submission deadline is 30 November 2018.
FORUMS / COURSES / AWARDS / GRANTS PROGRAMS / OTHER – CALL FOR APPLICATIONS / NOMINATIONS / SUBMISSIONS / EOI
The Protected Areas Learning and Research Collaboration (PALRC) is proud to launch a new round of scholarships for students and leaders to undertake study in 2019.
PALRC scholarships support capable, high-achieving students and emerging leaders who have a career ambition to advance the protection, sound governance and effective management of natural and cultural heritage protection, stewardship and conservation management. Scholarships range from $2,000 to $5,000 and support students to complete a range of short courses, Graduate Certificate and Masters courses, all of which specifically address selected competences from the IUCN ‘A Global Register of Competences for Protected Area Practitioners’. Browse the range of courses here.
To date, PALRC has supported dozens of students and practitioners from across the globe to undertake study and professional development at leading Australian Universities.
Applications will close 30 October 2018.
Heritage Conservation of the Queensland Government’s Community Sustainability Action grants – EOIs close 8 November 2018
Grants of up to $40,000 are available for projects that seek to conserve places entered on the Queensland Government’s Heritage Register.
Activities funded under the grant program may include urgent repair works, roofing, stumping, painting, point work and other similar repair works.
Grants of up to $15,000 are also available for the preparation of new, or review of existing, Conservation Management Plans.
Funding will be provided to individual owners of heritage-listed places and not-for-profit organisations that are responsible for managing the places.
A two-phased application and assessment process consisting of an Expression of Interest (EOI) stage followed by an Application stage will be used for this round of Heritage Conservation funding.
EOIs close 4:00pm on 8 November 2018.
More information about the grant program, including program guidelines and the EOI form can be found on the Queensland Government website.
For more information, email the Grants Team.
Dr Anuradha Chatterjee is delivering an 8-week online course titled ‘Chaukhat, Darwaza, Jharokha: Public Life of in-between Elements in Historic Buildings’ through ACEDGE, an online education provider in India. The course link is here. The course cost is 1800 Indian Rupees. More information is available at this link.
The course emerges from her interest in the urban agency of architectural surfaces and thresholds, which she has explored in “Vital Surfaces and the Making of Architecture,” in Surfaces: Transformations of Body, Materials and Earth, edited by Mike Anusas and Cris Simonetti. London; New York: Routledge (forthcoming in April 2019 – more information here), and her interest in historic buildings/fabric in India.
In this course, participants will become able to generate new meanings and insights regarding threshold elements in historic buildings. They will think closely about the ways in which these highly articulated and decorative elements do more than decorate: they articulate a connection between the private and the public, as well as position the exterior to the public life in/of the city. The course expects that participants are not reliant on textual sources alone, and that they will undertake original contextual study of at least one building where threshold elements as well as the building are examined and understood in their urban context.
The course does not follow a delivery-only mode. In addition to the presentation via Zoom and interaction via Facebook and the Learning Portal, participants will be expected to initiate and undertake field-based study. The course is non-hierarchical in that it can be undertaken by anyone who is interested in developing their capacity as an architectural theorist of historic environments but also anyone who is interested in continuing professional development as an academic and researcher. Even though the course is titled ‘Chaukhat, Darwaza, Jharokha’, it is not limited to participants in South Asia: it is open to anyone who has access to historic environment/fabric/building and is willing to engage with the building in the city.
A completion certificate will be provided. Copyright of the content produced by the participant remains with the participant. Enrolments are open now. The course commences on 11 November 2018. If you have questions, please email Dr Anuradha Chatterjeeat or email the course facilitator, Ms Sonam Ambe.
Have you ever wondered how Australian heritage is reported in the annual reports of those organisations taking charge of them? Do you believe a monetary value should be placed on the heritage items/place? Getting an answer to these sort of questions is the aim of this survey.
This survey is carried out as part of a PhD study aims at investigating the relationships between stakeholder information needs and heritage information disclosed by the Australian government bodies in their annual reports.
This survey is targeted at all groups of stakeholders in Australian heritage. Whether you are a heritage consultant, a director of an organisation taking charge of any Australian heritage item/place, a resident staying in the vicinity of a heritage site or a visitor to a local museum, your views are equally important in shaping the future of heritage reporting! The survey provides an opportunity for various stakeholder groups to share their views on how information related to heritage is to be disclosed in the annual reports of Australian government bodies.
The survey should only take about 15 minutes to complete and your response would be recorded anonymously. Please take the survey by clicking on this link below (copy and paste this URL if link doesn’t work: https://waikato.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_3wrSJ0mOMpTifE9).
The survey will be opened until 16 November 2018.
If you have any question prior to completing the survey, please email Peir or call (02) 6933 4481 for clarification.
REMINDER: Master of Arts in Creative and Cultural Futures, University of Canberra – applications open
Applications are now open for the University of Canberra’s new Master of Arts in Creative and Cultural Futures. This versatile Masters will prepare you to be a leader in the rapidly changing cultural sector. Based in the national capital of Canberra – home to Australia’s major cultural institutions and an ever-increasing creative community – you can use the course’s interdisciplinary learning environment to expand your knowledge and networks, build or update your digital skills, develop your leadership and entrepreneurial potential, and apply your creativity in real-world settings using Australian and international industry case studies.
This expertise and industry knowledge will help you to establish or build a sustainable career in the creative and cultural industries, in fields such as heritage and conservation, GLAM sector, community arts, cultural policy and planning. The course is capped by a thesis or professional/creative project in an area of your choosing, and if you are already employed in the sector, you will be encouraged to use your past or recent experience to reflect on current industry practice, problems and issues.
Nominations are now open for the 2019 Western Australian Heritage Awards.
The awards showcase excellence in revitalising heritage places, setting standards for interpretation, conservation and adaptive reuse.
Nominate your heritage champions by 4pm, Friday 7 December 2018.
SITUATIONS VACANT / WANTED
The National Trust of Western Australia is seeking proposals for a project to develop and produce interpretation about the Old Observatory and the work of the National Trust.
More information and the project brief can be found here.
Submissions close 9am, WST Monday 5 November.
The National Trust of Western Australia is seeking proposals for a project that will assess how places in the National Trust’s portfolio of heritage places matches against identified themes within the Australian Historic Themes Framework.
More information and the project brief can be found here.
Submissions close 9am, WST Monday 5 November.
· Work as part of a multi-disciplinary team of industry experts & leaders
· Deliver projects across a diverse range of projects & client
· Be truly influential in strategically advising clients
Urbis is a multi-disciplinary consulting firm offering services in heritage, planning, design, property, social policy, economics and research. With over 600 staff nationally and internationally and 190 in the Sydney office, our people provide the research, analysis and advice upon which major social, commercial and environmental decisions are made.
Urbis heritage is led by a senior leadership team of heritage industry experts and is currently in a period of substantial growth. This is an exciting opportunity for future career progression in a collaborative team environment.
Urbis provides excellence in cultural heritage conservation with strategic advice at the highest level. Our experienced team is highly regarded for our critical expertise in every aspect of cultural heritage conservation, including heritage studies, conservation management plans, heritage impact statements, interpretation, archival recording, heritage architecture, conservation supervision and expert witness representation.
Currently, an opportunity has arisen in our Sydney office for a suitably qualified and experienced heritage architect with a professional work history of 5 + years in heritage advisory consulting.
As a key member of the team, you will be involved in working across a diverse and challenging range of projects, providing documentation including drawings and reports and strategic advice to our clients.
For more information, download the Architect – Heritage URBIS October 2018 position description.
Are you ready for the next step in your career? RPS is looking to appoint a Heritage Manager who will play a key role in contributing to and identifying opportunities for the Heritage team to grow and expand their capabilities.
The Heritage Manager will also contribute to the Melbourne Heritage team by providing high quality technical and client management skills. As well as, working closely with the General Manager and Heritage Discipline Leader to provide operational support and functional reporting in order to ensure the smooth day-to-day running of the Melbourne heritage team
This exciting opportunity will allow you to take that next step in your career whilst still directly contributing to existing and future projects throughout Melbourne.
For more information about this opportunity, click here.
Download the RPS Group_Heritage Manager, VIC position description.
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 Architect 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.
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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.