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How to Reconceptualize Intangible Cultural Heritage

  • Lourdes ArizpeEmail author
Chapter
Part of the SpringerBriefs on Pioneers in Science and Practice book series (BRIEFSPIONEER, volume 12)

Abstract

It is a pleasure to be with you at this Meeting for the Tenth Anniversary of the 2003 Convention on Intangible Cultural Heritage (ICH) held in Chengdu, capital of Sichuan, in China. Only a decade after the Convention was adopted by a record number of member states, we can be impressed by the enthusiasm that the Convention has generated in every region of the world, fully represented here by more than 300 delegates to this gathering of experiences, ideas and projects to go forward.

Keywords

Cultural Practice International Convention Sustainable Future World Commission Active Willingness 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

References

  1. Arizpe, Lourdes, 2000: “Cultural Heritage and Globalization”, in: Values and Heritage Conservation Research Report (Los Angeles: Getty Conservation Institute): 32–37.Google Scholar
  2. Arizpe, Lourdes, 2007: “The Ritual and the Promise: Why People Value Social Value”, in: Hutter, Michael; Throsby, David (Eds.): Beyond Price: Value in Culture, Economics and the Arts (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press): 141–158.Google Scholar
  3. Arizpe, Lourdes, 2013: “Singularity and Micro Regional Strategies in Intangible Cultural Heritage”, in: Arizpe, Lourdes; Amescua, Cristina (Eds.): Anthropological Perspectives on Intangible Cultural Heritage (Heidelberg: Springer): 17–36.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Regional Multidisciplinary Research CentreNational Autonomous University of MexicoCuernavacaMexico

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