The economic and political shifts that together constitute contemporary globalisation are opening up new spaces for non-Western modes of heritage governance in the international arena. Perhaps most notable here is the so-called rise of Asia, wherein a growing number of countries are investing heavily in a range of institutions and initiatives designed to provide cultural sector aid across the region. These new forms of heritage diplomacy hold significant implications for the governance of heritage at the global level, such that they promise to unsettle those structures and norms which emerged from Europe and North America and stabilised internationally over the course of the twentieth century. The paper explores such changes and some of the ways the Australian heritage conservation sector might respond to this rapidly shifting landscape of heritage diplomacy.
Field of Research
210202 Heritage and Cultural Conservation 200206 Globalisation and Culture 1201 Architecture 2103 Historical Studies 2101 Archaeology
Socio Economic Objective
950307 Conserving the Historic Environment
HERDC Research category
C3.1 Non-refereed articles in a professional journal
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