4 edition of protection of the underwater cultural heritage found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -435) and index.
|Series||Publications on ocean development ;, v. 23|
|LC Classifications||K3791 .S77 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiv, 479 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||479|
|LC Control Number||94022723|
sets out basic principles for the protection of underwater cultural heritage; provides a detailed State cooperation system; and provides widely recognized practical Rules for . This book explores the objects, means and ends of international cultural heritage protection. It starts from a broad conception of cultural heritage that encompasses both tangible property, such as museum objects or buildings, and intangible heritage, such as languages and traditions. The work provides a source of comparative material, which should be of interest to all those concerned with protecting the underwater cultural heritage."--BOOK JACKET. Full contents Foreword / .
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The legal protection of the underwater cultural heritage is a field in which there is growing international interest. Shipwrecks and other underwater cultural remains in every maritime zone are threatened both by activities ‘directed at’ them, such as treasure hunting, and by activities ‘incidentally affecting’ them, such as mineral exploration and exploitation, pipeline and cable First published: 01 Jul, The UNESCO Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritagewhich entered into force internationally inis designed to deal with threats to underwater cultural heritage arising as a result of advances in deep-water by: The Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage is a treaty that was adopted on 2 November by the General Conference of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).
The convention is intended to protect "all traces of human existence having a cultural, historical or archaeological character" which have been under water for over Drafted: 2 November Virtual Museums on Underwater Cultural Heritage respond to the Covid crisis UNESCO expresses its deep regret about the passing of Dr Pilar Luna Erreguerena.
The recovery of objects may, however, be authorized for the purpose of making a significant contribution to the protection or knowledge of underwater cultural heritage.
No Commercial Exploitation - The Convention stipulates that underwater cultural heritage should not be commercially exploited for trade or speculation, and that it should. Underwater cultural heritage encompasses all traces of human existence that lie or have lain underwater and have a cultural or historical character.
This includes three million shipwrecks such as Titanic, Belitung and the 4, shipwrecks of the sunken fleet of Kublai Khan. There are also sunken ruins and cities, like the remains protection of the underwater cultural heritage book the Pharos.
The world’s cultural heritage is under threat from war, illicit trafficking, social and economic upheaval, unregulated excavation and neglect. Over a period of almost fifty years, the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation has adopted five international conventions that attempt to protect this cultural heritage.
This book comprehensively and critically considers Reviews: 1. protection of the underwater cultural heritage. It establishes the duty of nations to protect archaeo- logical resources in the public interest and to co-operate in that effort.
It allows nations to control archaeological sites within a mile coastal zone and, even though coastal states have no special prerogatives regarding cultural heritage.
Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage. Paris, 2 November 1 States. The UNESCO Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage represents a major step forward in the field of international law. New archaeological rules as well as a comprehensive co-operation system among the States concerned are set up by the new Convention.
Despite the negative attitude assumed by few States at the moment of voting for the text of the Convention, this 5/5(1). Get this from a library. Underwater cultural heritage and international law.
[Sarah Dromgoole] -- "The UNESCO Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritagewhich entered into force internationally inis designed to deal with threats to underwater cultural heritage.
Sarah Dromgoole, Underwater Cultural Heritage and International Law (Cambridge: CUP),ISBNhardbound, £/US$, pp.
[xxxii] + inc. index This book is an excellent treatise by one of the most prolific writers in the field of international law. The book looks at the conventions in the context of recent events that have exposed the dangers faced by cultural heritage, including the destruction of cultural heritage sites in Iraq and the looting of the Baghdad museum, the destruction the Buddhas of Bamiyan in Afghanistan, the salvage of artefacts from the RMS Titanic and the illicit Cited by: Crossing into many disciplines, cultural property law continues to grow as an established area of practice and study.
This updated edition of Cultural Property Law provides a comprehensive, user-friendly overview of all major components of an interdisciplinary legal practice that extends from government and tribal management of land to federal underwater resource management to the national and.
Chapter SOUTHAFRICA In: The Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage. Author: Craig Forrest. The Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage National Perspectives in Light of the UNESCO Convention - Second Edition Chapter SOUTHAFRICA. Chapter SPAIN. Chapter : Craig Forrest. Current deep-sea bed technology now threatens deep water sites.
There is a need for immediate international action to preserve the man-made environment, alongside the natural one.
The enunciation of legal rules to protect the underwater cultural heritage is a complex issue, involving a matrix of interests and laws, both international and national. Dromgoole's first edition of this book, Legal Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage: National and International Perspectives (The Hague: Kluwer, ), provided a much-needed look at how various nations were coming to grips with the problem through domestic legislation.
In the first edition, 13 essays explored a wide variety of Author: Joel B. Gilman. Chapter SPAIN In: The Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage. Author: Mariano J. Aznar Gómez. The Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage National Perspectives in Light of the UNESCO Convention - Second Edition Chapter SPAIN.
Chapter SWEDEN. Chapter UNITED KINGDOM. The protection of underwater cultural heritage has been described as 'the last major issue of a global nature that needs to be resolved in the Law of the Sea'.
2 'Underwater cultural heritage' includes shipwrecks and other sites and objects of historical and archaeological interest. "RMS Titanic. Underwater Cultural Heritage at Risk." Varmer, Ole. "Protection of UCH Consistent with International Law." Varmer, Ole.
"Law of the Sea and Protecting Titanic and other Deep Water Sites. Extra-territorial Protection of Heritage in Deep Water Consistent with International Law.".
The Protection of Underwater Cultural Heritage in International Law Lowell Bautista1 1. Introduction In a historic moment that culminated almost a decade of negotiations, the Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage (UCH Convention) was adopted on 2 November The UCH Convention is the.
Convention on the protection of the underwater cultural heritage: Participant(s) Submitter: United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization: Places/dates of conclusion: Place Date; Paris: 02/11/ EIF information: 2 Januaryin accordance with article Authentic texts: Spanish: Russian: French: English: Chinese.
For a number of years, systematic underwater archaeological research has been conducted off coasts of Malta and Gozo. In the course of this long-term project some ver y impor tant deposits of underwater cultural heritage have been discovered, mapped and studied.
The Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage National Perspectives in Light of the UNESCO Convention - Second Edition Editor: Sarah Dromgoole. E-Book Availability: Published CONVENTION ON THE PROTECTION OF THE UNDERWATER CULTURALHERITAGE. By:. Sarah Dromgoole is the author of The Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage ( avg rating, 3 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Underwater C /5(7).
Get this from a library. The protection of the underwater cultural heritage: before and after the UNESCO Convention. [Roberta Garabello; Tullio Scovazzi;] -- "The UNESCO Convention on the protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage represents a major step forward in the field of international law.
New archaeological rules as well as a. significance of underwater cultural heritage and of the role of the Convention.
The rapid progress in exploration techniques has certainly contributed to making the seabed more accessible and exploitable.
The natural protection that depth has granted for centuries to underwater cultural heritage, such as wrecks, is nowadays more fragile.
Ulrike Koschtial is an assistant programme specialist in the Museum and Cultural Objects Section of UNESCO, in charge of the Convention. A trained lawyer, she is the author of several publications on intellectual property law and cultural heritage protection, in particular the UNESCO Convention, as well as a book on the legal protection of industrial by: 6.
Underwater cultural heritage is a field in which there has been a growing international interest. Shipwrecks and other underwater cultural remains are facing increasing risk of serious damage or destruction through the deliberate actions of treasure seekers and souvenir hunters, and also through activities such as commercial development.
Recent Law Review Articles, Book Chapters and Essays. Nafziger, James. National Implementation of International Court Decisions, in Max Planck Encyclopedia of Comparative Law, No.
Nafziger, James. The UNESCO Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage: Its Growing Influence, 49 J. Mar. & Com. 37 (). Today, towns, underwater heritage, and the natural environment are also considered part of cultural heritage since communities identify themselves with the natural landscape.
Moreover, cultural heritage is not only limited to material objects that we can see and touch. The Cultural Heritage Act (Norwegian: Lov om kulturminner or kulturminneloven) of is a Norwegian law that protects heritage sites and cultural structures and spaces that it covers are deemed to have cultural or architectural value.
The act includes heritage such as structures and sites, sometimes the area around a monument, protected structures, boats, shipwrecks, and. Ulrike Koschtial is an assistant programme specialist in the Museum and Cultural Objects Section of UNESCO, in charge of the Convention.
A trained lawyer, she is the author of several publications on intellectual property law and cultural heritage protection, in particular the UNESCO Convention, as well as a book on the legal protection of industrial design.
This collection brings together selected articles on key areas in the field of cultural heritage rights discourse. Contributed by an international group of scholars, the papers address conceptual and political issues and explore themes in contemporary literature on cultural heritage such as repatriation, looting and illicit trade, the effects of armed conflict and the relationship between Author: Anthony J.
Connolly. The Underwater Archaeology Branch (UAB) was founded in due to an emerging need for the Department of the Navy to study and preserve its submerged cultural resources.
Today, UAB's mission is to manage, research, conserve, and interpret the Navy's collection of sunken and terrestrial military craft, which includes over 2, shipwrecks aircraft wrecks distributed across the globe.
This Convention aims to ensure and strengthen the protection of underwater cultural heritage. States Parties shall cooperate in the protection of underwater cultural heritage. States Parties shall preserve underwater cultural heritage for the benefit of humanity in conformity with.
This book provides a comprehensive overview of the development of international cultural heritage law and policy since It sets out the international (including regional) law currently governing the protection and safeguarding of cultural heritage in peace time, as.
The legal protection of the underwater cultural heritage is a field in which there is growing international interest. Shipwrecks and other underwater cultural remains in every maritime zone are threatened both by activities 'directed at' them, such as treasure hunting, and by activities 'incidentally affecting' them, such as mineral exploration and exploitation, pipeline and cable-laying.
While these activities destroy or damage underwater cultural heritage, most cases are unintentional and occur without those undertaking the activity necessarily being aware of the underwater cultural heritage’s existence until it is too late. Other activities, however, are consciously directed at this heritage.
The Asia-Pacific Conference on Underwater Cultural Heritage (APConf) aims to address management and protection strategies of underwater cultural heritage in Asia and the countries of the Indian and Pacific Oceans in the 21st Century, facilitate regional cooperation through the development of academic, non-governmental organisations (NGO) and.
Abstract (in English) Paper presented during the ICLAFI – ICUCH Symposium, 29th June – 1st JulyCultural Heritage Agency of the Netherlands Amersfoort, The Netherlands Although Germany has not yet signed and ratified the UNESCO Convention on the Protection of Underwater Cultural Heritage, the archaeological cultural heritage under water in Germany is both legally and practically."The underwater cultural heritage is a field in which there has been growing international interest.
Shipwrecks and other underwater cultural remains are facing the increasing risk of serious damage or destruction through the deliberate actions of treasure seekers and souvenir hunters, and also through activities such as commercial development, pipeline and cable-laying, dredging, fishing and.1.
Defining Cultural Heritage In International Law 2. International Legal Framework 3. Cultural Heritage and Armed Conflicts 4. The Return, Restitution and Repatriation of Movable Cultural Heritage 5. World Heritage Convention 6. Underwater Cultural Heritage 7. Intangible Cultural Heritage 8.