Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds

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Sustainable Tourism Development & Management
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Again Czech authors with a collective contribution. Chvojka, J. John, M. At first the burial constructions uncovered by excavations were left in situ without any substantial treatment. With the development of presentation methods, it was possible to prepare attractive 3D models of chosen burial features. This way the archaeological monument is offered to the public in its original shape without the necessity to visit a museum; archaeological sites of this type represented in museums often lose their attractiveness.

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A leading Czech researcher into prehistoric architecture, Z. This mostly concerned residential houses. Preserved building elements are invaluable to reconstructions of this type. The author presents basic known construction principals and methods of realisation of single house elements. She lists three sources of information: primary, secondary and tertiarty, with their basic characteristics. Unger, L. They also point out the importance of the fast development of information technologies, which strongly permeates archaeology.

Here they especially appreciate the possibilities of utilising 3D scanning and 3D modelling for presentations of archaeological objects. Using these technologies virtual museums and archaeological monuments are available to the wider public with a high quality of information and without the danger of damage.

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The author presents two examples of virtual museums founded using a project of the Archaeological Institute of the Czech Academy of Science in Prague. It is the first reconstruction of a house from this period in the Czech Republic. In this case we can talk about the realisation of a true experiment: the authors present the documented method of daubing the walls and ceiling.

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They pay attention to the material used for daubing, its usage, time consumption et cetera. They also took samples of clay to attempt to gain comparative material to help to analyse daub from archaeological evidence of this type of houses. The second part of the experiment was the testing of theories on how smoke from the internal fireplace left buildings. A smoke hole placed in the upper part of the gable wall was shown to work as presumed meaning the smoke collecting under the high ceiling exited the building through this hole.

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The aim of the construction was to remind the public of the archaeological heritage uncovered during excavations preceding the building of the Mohan-Danube canal. Although they could not prepare accurate reconstruction, visitors can see various constructions and abstract visualisations. In these cases, the creators of the archaeopark face the task of maintaining the exhibits and protecting them from vandalism. Medieval or Classical features are more suitable for reconstruction as usually a larger part of original building is preserved. However, even in these cases some elements and details of constructions are replaced by fictional elements, models or looser reconstruction.

This can lead to misrepresentation of the original look of the feature. The author introduces some structures created as a part of the reconstruction of the Roman Limit. Gradually reconstructions of a partially sunken house from the early Middle Ages, a Slavic house, a Germanic house and a Neolithic long house were created.

A prehistoric method for the storage of agricultural produce was represented through the reconstruction of a storage pit directly within the excavated feature. From the beginning I. An experiment was dedicated to the exploration of life within the buildings and their heating. Chvojka, P. Trnka presented a topic different to the ones presented above: the reconstruction of a Bronze Age weaving loom. Visits Search Engine.

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The Archaeological Museum of Seville has three floors: In the basement, there are ten rooms open to the public with an exhibition of material testimonies of the different societies that existed in the region of the modern province of Seville , throughout Prehistory and Protohistory. Tags: network of Andalusian museums. Type of visit: Museum - Archaelogy, Other type of museum.

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Closed holidays: January 1 and 6; May 1; December 24, 25 and 31 Visit the Museum website for opening times on some public holidays. Prices Free for European Union Citizens. Facilities for Disabled Accessible for handicapped Facilities for Disabled. Phone: E-mail: museoarqueologicosevilla. Web: www. Municipality: Sevilla.

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Province: Sevilla. How to get there? Origin address. No corresponding geographic location could be found for the specified addresses. Check the address and try again.

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Can not get the requested directions. Updating map The users can share information and interact with the cultural heritage connections community, thereby creating a common resource tool. The platform aimed to unite expertise and knowledge of projects in one central location and was set up in close contact with experts and organisations who participate actively in determining the contents of the platform.

It was designed by CIE to be a tool for the heritage field, for governments and researchers, allowing them to add information and search for heritage projects and potential partners. CIE made an inventory of the international heritage activities carried out abroad and within the Netherlands, which fell under the Dutch Mutual Cultural Heritage Policy.

All the heritage projects within a specific country were inventoried and placed into a database, to be integrated into the platform. For each of the priority countries CIE organised two heritage days, one in the Netherlands and a counterpart day in the respective country, these were effective ways to not only raise the profile of the database and gather data but also to discuss the current state of heritage cooperation between the two countries and explore possibilities for the future. In CIE finalised our research report as a summary of all our work surrounding the Cultural Heritage Connections programme.

The report concentrates on defining the positive and the 'bottlenecks' in current cultural heritage cooperation, formulating conclusions and recommendations for the priority countries. The report was the final step in the completion of the information for the database, with conclusions highlighting the successes and areas for improvement, as well as an overview of the involved experts, organisations and projects within the Netherlands and the Priority Countries.

Through this Cultural Heritage Connections Database CIE has had the opportunity to actively expand its network of contacts and partners for future cooperation. As a network organisation it was our mission to make this network available to an international field. CIE hopes that through this database we have further stimulated professionalism and international collaboration in the field of mutual heritage.

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In CIE organised an International Heritage Cooperation Event, which was attended by over international and national heritage experts. The hightlight of the day was the launch of the Cultural Heritage Connections platform. Representatives of international heritage organisations, museums, universities and national agencies discussed strategies and inspirational methods for international cooperation on cultural heritage.

A panel of international and national heritage experts then discussed and debated if, or why, colonial heritage can become common ground for international cooperation. Activities with Sri Lanka. Mutual Heritage.

Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds
Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds
Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds
Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds
Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds Tourism and Archaeology: Sustainable Meeting Grounds

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