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Heritage and Diversity: Values in European Heritage Management Reflected in Award-Winning Best Practices

The EU_CUL research network project, which is a collaboration of academics in heritage studies and in pedagogy, explored the use of cultural heritage for fostering social responsibility in higher education (Erasmus + project. In this context, research was conducted on inspirational examples and best practices in heritage management that include social and other societal values of heritage. This included award winning heritage practices in Europe. Heritage awards have, as a good practice assessment methodology, the potential to promote particular implemented practices. They can therefore help us find out what is considered ‘best practices’ in heritage management. An analysis of these practices also enables us to identify patterns, trends and potential biases. Sub-questions posed were: what is considered a ‘best practice’ in heritage awards? What kind of practices get these prizes and recognitions? What kinds of heritage are included and get the most attention? To what extent is the diversity of heritage, values and individuals in Europe represented? This chapter will discuss the results of this analysis of heritage awards and critically discuss the patterns that emerge and how this relates to governance and leadership in heritage management. The research is limited to Europe, it focuses on EAA and Europa Nostra, thus national prizes were not included.

Integrating Big Data to Smart Destination Heritage Management

New technological requirements and needs of today's world are forcing cities to transform into smart cities and smart destinations in tourism cases. Smart destinations are focused on enhancing the tourist experience while also supporting the decision-making process, sustaining effective usage of resources, and maintaining sustainability. Big data has started to act as a reliable resource that assists these processes and offers alternative solution methods. Improvements in the usage of big data within the framework of smart destination management systems will also provide new insights and understandings about heritage sites and their management. Istanbul and the Sultanahmet region, which were included in the UNESCO World Heritage List, form the main domain of this chapter. This research aims to reveal any significant differences between Istanbul Wi-Fi data, Sultanahmet Wi-Fi data, and Istanbul Arrivals data. Kruskal-Wallis Test was conducted for comparing these data sets for 28 countries, and recommendations are presented.

Taman Ujung Soekasada: Analysis of Physical Attributes and Urban Heritage Management

The revitalization and preservation of Taman Ujung Soekasada cultural heritage area make this building used as a heritage tourism destination in Karangasem. The purpose of this research is to analyze the uniqueness of Taman Ujung Soekasada cultural heritage as heritage tourism and to find out people's perceptions about the development of the area into a tourist destination in Amlapura City. This study uses a mixed-method that combines two analyzes, namely quantitative and qualitative. Quantitative analysis was obtained through a perceptual survey of one hundred respondents to find out their opinion on the management of Ujung Soekasada Park as a heritage tourism area. Qualitative analysis was carried out by identifying spatial conditions, spatial planning, and building patterns in Ujung Soekasada Park, Amlapura. The physical elements contained in the traditional architecture of Taman Ujung Soekasada have a high value if it can be managed properly to become a tourist destination, especially to provide added value to community economic activities such as increasing micro-businesses, selling local community handicrafts, staging cultural arts and activities. other. Based on the results of the analysis, it is obtained the identification of the perceptions of the visitor community and tourism actors that they strongly agree to use Ujung Soekasada Park as a cultural tourism area by displaying the potential of traditional works of buildings, with a percentage of 86.57% hope that it can encourage tourists to come to Amlapura City, so that it can encourage progress of community economic activities around the tourist center.

Rwandan solutions to Rwandan problems: Heritage decolonization and community engagement in Nyanza District, Rwanda

Highlighting the rural district of Nyanza in Rwanda, this article examines community relations to heritage resources. It investigates the possibilities for more ethical, engaged models of heritage management which can better deliver on agendas of decolonization and development. Our research finds that Nyanza’s heritage stakeholders highly value heritage’s social and economic roles, but communities are also significantly alienated from heritage resources. In seeking to bridge this gap, heritage professionals utilize a discourse of technocratic improvement, but community leaders emphasize ideas of ownership, drawing on higher state-level discourses of self-reliance and “homegrown solutions.” They mobilize the state’s own attempts to filter developing, decolonizing initiatives through Rwandan frameworks to advocate for communities’ right to participate in heritage. This local agency offers a roadmap for utilizing favorable aspects of existing governance to push heritage management toward community engagement and decolonization.

A Web-Based Geoinformation System for Heritage Management and Geovisualisation in Cantón Nabón (Ecuador)

Since ancient times, human beings have been interested in knowing their environment in order to make the right decisions in territorial management. The spatial component is a feature of great importance in the assets that surround us. Heritage geoinformation is a convenient and effective way for management, protection and safeguarding of cultural and natural heritage. For optimal compliance, it is nowadays indispensable to rely on the use of new web technologies and geomatics knowledge that allow the documentation, visualisation, monitoring and management of heritage. Therefore, the main objective of this article is to develop a web-based cultural heritage management system in Cantón Nabón, Ecuador, as a case study. The system, consisting of a web-based geoportal accessible to the whole society, will allow consulting the geolocalised heritage information of the study area on a virtual map, as well as 3D geovisualisation in an interactive web viewer. The integrated system, once implemented, will take into consideration the preventive conservation cycle in the heritage field, highlighting, in Spanish, the creation of the heritage data models according to ISO21127:2014.


Con argumentos de recuperar o rehabilitar los espacios públicos, se han realizado numerosas intervenciones en las plazas de los centros históricos de Latinoamérica. En el caso del Centro Histórico de Cuenca, en Ecuador, entre 2006 y 2016, se efectuaron varios proyectos en plazas y plazoletas del casco antiguo. En este contexto, este artículo es producto de una investigación que tuvo por objeto analizar las prácticas y discursos que han predominado en la gestión del patrimonio cultural en dichos espacios de la ciudad. Para el efecto, se realizó una investigación cualitativa, sustentada en revisión documental, entrevistas a profundidad y análisis del discurso. Como resultado, se desprende que ha predominado un enfoque material del patrimonio, una escasa atención a los usos sociales, politización de los proyectos, ausencia de procesos de participación y una mirada fragmentada de la ciudad. El discurso patrimonial oficial ha olvidado las apropiaciones y las re significaciones en el presente, no ha problematizado la noción de espacio público y, en más de una ocasión, ha estigmatizado los usos sociales. Se concluye que la gestión de los centros históricos requiere incluir miradas inter y transdisciplinarias, repensar el patrimonio como constructo, y direccionarse, más que a la conservación de las plazas per se, al cuidado de lo urbano. Palabras clave: Centro histórico, conservación, espacio público, patrimonio cultural, plazas. AbstractArguments of recovering or rehabilitating public spaces have guided interventions on squares (plazas) throughout the Latin American historic centres. In the case of the Historic Centre of Cuenca, Ecuador, from 2006 to 2016, several projects were carried out in the traditional plazas. In this context, this research aimed to analyze the practices and discourses that have predominated in cultural heritage management and the so-called public spaces of the city. For this purpose, a qualitative research, supported by documentary review, in-depth interviews, and discourse analysis was carried out. As a result, it is clear that a material approach to heritage is predominant, as well as little attention to social uses, the politicization of projects, an absence of participatory processes, and a fragmented approach to the city. The heritage discourse has forgotten the appropriations and resignifications in the present, it has not problematized the notion of public space and, in most cases, it has stigmatized social uses. Conclusions showed that historic places management requires including inter and transdisciplinary studies, rethinking heritage as a construct, and addressing, rather than the conservation of plazas, the care for urban life. Keywords Conservation, Historic centre, cultural heritage, public space, squares.

A stable, inexpensive and widely available burial environment or keeping place for archaeological or historical human skeletal remains

In 2003 historical (non-Aboriginal) human skeletal remains archaeologically excavated from St Mary’s Anglican Church cemetery in Adelaide, South Australia were reinterred in a concrete subterranean crypt. This paper examines preservation status following 15 years of interment. Skeletal remains placed in sealed plastic bags inside plastic curation boxes provided the best method to ensure physical and chemical preservation. Prefabricated concrete containers offer a cost-effective solution for the reburial of human skeletal remains associated with a range of archaeological contexts, including eroding burial sites, urban development sites, or those derived from earlier archaeological excavations. In relation to Indigenous burial sites, in cases where considered culturally appropriate, onsite crypts allow storage or repatriation of ancestral remains ‘on country’. Concrete crypts provide cultural heritage management professionals and Indigenous communities with stable, dry, long-term burial sites that allow quick and easy access should ongoing management options, Indigenous cultural practices, or future research require re entry into the crypt.

Heritage Education in Myanmar – developing resilience and sustainability through community engagement | မြန်ြာနိုင်ငံ၏အမြေအနှစ်ဆိုင်ရာပညာမရး ( လူထုအားမြင့် ကြံ့ခိုင်မရးနှ ငမ့် ရရညှ ်တည်တ့နံ ုငိ မ် ရး)

Over the last decade Myanmar has experienced a strong increase in interest in Myanmar’s heritage and a demand for local expertise in heritage management. However, in Myanmar there is no formal education in heritage studies. This is recognised as a significant gap in Myanmar’s abilities to manage and develop world heritage sites, as well as national and local level heritage sites, to international standards. To address this gap a group of researchers are preparing models for Myanmar Heritage Education considering short, medium and long-term goals. The models consider local and national heritage management needs, and ways to up-skill local staff working in heritage fields so course content can be delivered by Myanmar experts and become selfsustaining. Formal government accredited courses of study will take some time to implement. In the current covid-19 environment there is opportunity to focus on the role of community groups in heritage management. This paper will discuss current activities undertaken by community groups in heritage areas, and outline opportunities to engage community more fully in the longterm management of Myanmar’s cultural heritage. The aim is to develop local resources that are resilient and sustainable. မြန်ြာနိုင်ငံ၏ အ မြေအနှစ်ထိန်းသိြ်း မေးလုပ်ငန်းြျားတေင် ဆယ်နှစ်အတေင်း စိတ်ဝင်စားြှု တိူးတက်လာပပီး မပည်တေင်းကျွြ်းကျင်သူြျားစေားေှိေန် လိုအပ်လာပါသည်။ မြန်ြာနိုင်ငံေှိ တက္ကသိုလ်ြျား တေင် ယခု အချနိ ် အထိ အမ ြေအနှစ် ထိန်းသိြ်းမ ေး ပညာေပ်အတေက် ဘေဲ့ မပးနိုင်သည့် အဆင့် ထိ သင်ကကား မပးနိုင်ြှု ြေှိ မသးပါ။ ထို အချက်သည် ကြ္ဘာ အ မြေအနှစ်၊ နိုင်ငံအ မြေအနှစ်နှင့် မေသဆိုင်ော အ မြေအနှစ်ြျားကိုထိန်းသိြ်း မစာင့် မေှာက်ောတေင် မြန်ြာနိုင်ငံ ၏ အ မေးတကကီးလိုအပ်လျက် ေှိမသာကေက်လပ် အမြစ်သတိမပုနိုင်ပါသည်။ ထိုကေက်လပ်ကို မမြေှင်းနိုင်ေန်အတေက် သု မတသနပညာေှင်တစ်စုသည် မြန်ြာ့အ မြေအနှစ်ထိန်းသိြ်း မေးပညာ အတေက် ကာလတို၊ အလယ်အလတ်နှင့် ကာလေှည် ေည်ြှန်းချက်ြျားချြှတ်ပပီး လုပ် မဆာင်နိုင်ြည့်ပုံ စံြျားကိုမပင်ဆင် မနပါသည်။ ထိုလုပ် မဆာင်နိုင်ြည့်ပုံစံြျားတေင် မေသဆိုင်ောနှင့် နိုင်ငံလုံးဆိုင်ော အ မြေအနှစ်ထိန်းသိြ်း မေးလိုအပ်ချက်ြျား၊ နိုင်ငံတေင်းသက်ဆိုင်ော လုပ်ငန်းလုပ် မဆာင် မနသူြျားကို အေည် အ မသေးမြှင့်တင်နိုင်ြည့်နည်းလြ်းြျားကို စဥ်းစားထားပပီး၊ မြန်ြာ ပညာေှင်ြျားက ပို့ချ၍ ကိုယ်တိုင် ေပ်တည်နိုင်ြည့် အ မမခအ မနကိုစဥ်းစားထားပါသည်။ အစိုးေြှ အသိအြှတ်မပု မသာ ပုံြှန် (ဘေဲ့)သင်တန်းြျားြေင့်လှစ်ေန် အချနိ ်ယူေြည် မြစ်ပါသည်။ လတ်တ မ လာ Covid 19 ကူးစက်မပန့်ပေားမ နချနိ ်တေင် အ မြေအနှစ်ထိန်းသိြ်းမ ေး အတေက် လူြှုအြေဲ့အစည်း၏ပါဝင်ြှု အခန်း ကဏ္ဍ ကိုအာရုံစိုက်ေန် အခေင့် အ မေးပင်မြစ်ပါသည်။ ဤစာတြ်းတေင် သက်ဆိုင်ော အ မြေအနှစ်မေသ အသီးသီးြှ လူြှု အြေဲ့ြျား၏ လှုပ်ေှားြှုြျား၊ မြန်ြာ့ယဥ် မကျးြှု အ မြေအနှစ်ြျား မေေှည်ထိန်းသိြ်းြှုတေင် လူြှု အြေဲ့အစည်းြျားြှ ပိုြိုပါဝင်နိုင်ြည့် အခေင့်အလြ်းြျား ချြှတ်မခင်းတို့ပါဝင်ပါသည်။ ခံနိုင်ေည်ေမှိ သာ၊ အနာဂတ်ြျုိးဆက်အတေက်လက်ေှိ စေြ်းအားြျားကို အ မကာင်းအတိုင်းချန်ထားနိုင် မသာ မပည်တေင်းစေြ်းအားစုြျားကို ပိုြို တိုးတက်လာ မအာင် မဆာင်ေွက်ေန်ေည်ေွယ်ပါသည်။

Creativity and Innovation in Cultural Heritage Management in Plunturan Village, Pulung District, Ponorogo Regency, East Java Province of Indonesia towards Tourism Village

Indonesia is the largest country in the world. One of the legendary areas is Ponorogo Regency. Focused on Plunturan Village which has cultural diversity which is trying to become a tourist village. Researchers are interested in taking this research because Plunturan Village relies more on customs and has a unique cultural heritage. Data collection techniques used are interviews, observation and literature study. The research method used is descriptive qualitative. The creativity and innovation in the management of cultural heritage include the art of Reyog Ponorogo in various versions and generations, Gajah-Gajahan and Keling, Orek-Orek and Tledekan, Bumbung Suloyo, Karawitan, Oncor Obor, and the Selawenan Festival. Indonesia adalah negara terbesar di dunia. Salah satu wilayah yang melegenda adalah Kabupaten Ponorogo. Difokuskan pada Desa Plunturan yang memiliki keberagaman budaya yang sedang mengupayakan menjadi desa wisata. Peneliti tertarik untuk mengambil penelitian ini karena Desa Plunturan lebih mengandalkan adat istiadat dan memiliki keunikan pada warisan budayanya. Teknik pengambilan data yang digunakan yaitu wawancara, observasi dan studi literatur. Metode penelitian yang digunakan adalah deskriptif kualitatif. Adapun bentuk-bentuk kreativitas dan inovasi dalam pengelolaan warisan budaya antara lain kesenian Reyog Ponorogo dalam berbagai versi dan generasi, Gajah-Gajahan dan Keling, Orek-Orek dan Tledekan, Bumbung Suloyo, Karawitan, Oncor Obor, dan Festival Selawenan.

Understanding Bunker Architecture Heritage as a Climate Action Tool: Plan Barron in Lisbon as a “Milieu” and as “Common Good” When Dealing with the Rise of the Water Levels

Abandoned on the coast as skeletons, bunkers are the last theatrical gesture in the history of Western military architecture (Virilio, 1975). Technically obsolete, this military territory has fallen into extinction and is now generally forgotten. We present the Plan Barron of Defense of Lisbon and Setubal case study, a mid-twentieth-century set of bunkers, recently declassified, as a case study to discuss the future of this heritage facing the climate crisis. Can oblivious historical war heritage be an opportunity to fight climate emergencies? We present four theoretical concepts to fundament this environmental positioning: (i) Heritage Management and Climate Governance, (ii) Techno-aesthetic (Simondon, 1992): panopticon territorial cluster; (iii) Military: camouflage as design, and (iv) Civil: inheritance as future potential. The results allow us to look at military architecture in the form of a bunker, as a set of territorial, architectonic, cultural, and social interests. We demonstrate that the counterpoint of its invisibility is a singular naturalized “milieu”, a place where the memory of war can be transformed as a buffer zone that combines characteristics of climate and coastal resilience with cultural and social interest as a “common good”.

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Journal of Heritage Management

Journal of Heritage Management

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  • Description
  • Aims and Scope
  • Editorial Board
  • Abstracting / Indexing
  • Submission Guidelines

Call for Papers The Journal of Heritage Management is a joint publication of the Centre for Heritage Management, Ahmedabad University and SAGE. The Centre has launched an innovative two year Master’s degree programme in Heritage Management which brings together discourses of Heritage and management, and aims to expand the current practices of heritage conservation to that of heritage management. It strives to bring about inclusion of heritage in all relevant policies and decisions of the country and make people aware about the imperative need to preserve the cultural assets of the nation. The Centre aims to achieve its vision by offering quality academic and executive programmes to create motivated professionals; through research, documentation and publications; by organizing national and international seminars, conferences and symposia to expand and explore successful heritage experiences and practices from across the world; offer consultancy to heritage stakeholders and provide inputs for policy making.

To this end, the Journal of Heritage Management attempts to explore new territory by promoting interdisciplinary research into the relevance and meaning of Heritage Management and addresses the challenge of applying traditional management theories and techniques to the field of heritage preservation. It is global in its outlook while being rooted to the issues posed by the common cultural heritage of India/South Asia and Southeast Asia.

The Editorial Board and the Advisory Board of the Journal is constituted of experts, scholars and practitioners from all over the world and reflects the multicultural and multi disciplinary approach of the Journal to this emerging field. The Journal aims at giving equal importance to both the theory of heritage as well as to the practise of its conservation.

The Journal of Heritage Management is a peer-reviewed publication of the Centre for Heritage Management, Ahmedabad University. The primary aim of Journal of Heritage Management is to bring together theoretical discourses and practical implications of 'heritage management' as a field of research and practice. It will therefore have three complimentary segments to ensure a balanced development of the domain of heritage management, i.e.,

a. theoretical discourses on heritage and its management, b. policy and practice issues on heritage management, and c. regular reviews of related academic and professional works in the field, book reviews, project reviews, issue-based discussion/opinion articles, etc.

Thus, the Journal will be a forum for sharing theoretical discourses, analyzing policies and practices, and promoting discussions on key issues on heritage management. The Journal is multidisciplinary in nature and includes disciplines such as Art History, Architecture, Archaeology, Anthropology, Ecology, Biodiversity, Cultural Geography, History, Cultural Studies, etc. The journal is primarily, but by no means exclusively, aimed at academicians and professionals from these disciplines, who may have a focus on heritage and its management.

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This Journal is a member of the Committee on Publication Ethics

Journal of Heritage Management is hosted on Sage Track Sage; a web based online submission and peer review system. Please read the Manuscript Submission guidelines below, and then visit https://peerreview.sagepub.com/hmj to login and submit your article online. Please note that manuscripts not conforming to the guidelines may be returned.

Only manuscripts of sufficient quality that meet the aims and scope of Journal of Hritage Management  will be reviewed.

There are no fees payable to submit or publish in this Journal. Open Access options are available - see section 3.3 below.

As part of the submission process you will be required to warrant that you are submitting your original work, that you have the rights in the work, and that you have obtained and can supply all necessary permissions for the reproduction of any copyright works not owned by you, that you are submitting the work for first publication in the Journal and that it is not being considered for publication elsewhere and has not already been published elsewhere.

If you have any questions about publishing with Sage, please visit the Sage Journal Solutions Portal

1. What do we publish?

1.1 Aims & Scope 1.2 Article types 1.3 Writing your paper

2. Editorial policies

2.1 Peer review policy 2.2 Authorship 2.3 Acknowledgements 2.4 Funding 2.5 Declaration of conflicting interests 2.6 Research data

3. Publishing Policies

3.1 Publication ethics 3.2 Contributor’s publishing agreement 3.3 Open access and author archiving

4. Preparing your manuscript

4.1 Formatting 4.2 Artwork, figures and other graphics 4.3 Supplemental material 4.4 Reference style

5. Submitting your manuscript

5.1 ORCID 5.2 Information required for completing your submission 5.3 Permissions

6. On acceptance and publication

6.1 Sage Production 6.2 Online First publication 6.3 Access to your published article 6.4 Promoting your article

7. Further information

1.1 Aims & scope

Before submitting your manuscript to Journal of Heritage Management , please ensure you have read the Aims & Scope  .

1.2 Article types

Contributions must adhere to the prescribed word limits mentioned below.

  • Research articles: 6,000 to 8,000 words (including references, notes and data tables).
  • Commentaries: 2,000 to 3,000 words.
  • Book reviews: 1,800 to 2,000 words.
  • Case Studies: 4,000 to 6,000 words.

1.3 Writing your paper

The Sage Author Gateway has some general advice and on  how to get published , plus links to further resources. Sage Author Services also offers authors a variety of ways to improve and enhance their article including English language editing, plagiarism detection, and video abstract and infographic preparation.

1.3.1 Make your article discoverable For information and guidance on how to make your article more discoverable, visit our Gateway page on How to Help Readers Find Your Article Online

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2.1 Peer review policy

Journal of Heritage Management adheres to a rigorous double-anonymize reviewing policy in which the identity of both the reviewer and author are always concealed from both parties.

The Editor or members of the Editorial Board may occasionally submit their own manuscripts for possible publication in the Journal. In these cases, the peer review process will be managed by alternative members of the Board and the submitting Editor/Board member will have no involvement in the decision-making process.

2.2 Authorship

All parties who have made a substantive contribution to the article should be listed as authors. Principal authorship, authorship order, and other publication credits should be based on the relative scientific or professional contributions of the individuals involved, regardless of their status. A student is usually listed as principal author on any multiple-authored publication that substantially derives from the student’s dissertation or thesis.

If the named authors for a manuscript change at any point between submission and acceptance , an Authorship Change Form must be completed and digitally signed by all authors (including any added or removed) . An addition of an author is only permitted following feedback raised during peer review. Completed forms can be uploaded at Revision Submission stage or emailed to the Journal Editorial Office contact (listed on the journal’s manuscript submission guidelines). All requests will be moderated by the Editor and/or Sage staff.

Important : Changes to the author by-line by adding or deleting authors are NOT permitted following acceptance of a paper .

Please note that AI chatbots, for example ChatGPT, should not be listed as authors. For more information see the policy on Use of ChatGPT and generative AI tools .

2.3 Acknowledgements

All contributors who do not meet the criteria for authorship should be listed in an Acknowledgements section. Examples of those who might be acknowledged include a person who provided purely technical help, or a department chair who provided only general support.

Please supply any personal acknowledgements separately to the main text to facilitate anonymous peer review.

2.3.1 Writing assistance Individuals who provided writing assistance, e.g. from a specialist communications company, do not qualify as authors and so should be included in the Acknowledgements section. Authors must disclose any writing assistance – including the individual’s name, company and level of input – and identify the entity that paid for this assistance. It is not necessary to disclose use of language polishing services.

2.4 Funding

Journal of Heritage Management requires all authors to acknowledge their funding in a consistent fashion under a separate heading.  Please visit the Funding Acknowledgements page on the Sage Journal Author Gateway to confirm the format of the acknowledgment text in the event of funding, or state that: This research received no specific grant from any funding agency in the public, commercial, or not-for-profit sectors.

2.5 Declaration of conflicting interests

Journal of Heritage Management encourages authors to include a declaration of any conflicting interests and recommends you review the good practice guidelines on the Sage Journal Author Gateway

2.6 Research data

The journal is committed to facilitating openness, transparency and reproducibility of research, and has the following research data sharing policy. For more information, including FAQs please visit the Sage Research Data policy pages .

Subject to appropriate ethical and legal considerations, authors are encouraged to:

  • share your research data in a relevant public data repository
  • include a data availability statement linking to your data. If it is not possible to share your data, we encourage you to consider using the statement to explain why it cannot be shared.
  • cite this data in your research

3.1 Publication ethics

Sage is committed to upholding the integrity of the academic record. We encourage authors to refer to the Committee on Publication Ethics’ International Standards for Authors and view the Publication Ethics page on the Sage Author Gateway

3.1.1 Plagiarism Journal of Heritage Management and Sage take issues of copyright infringement, plagiarism or other breaches of best practice in publication very seriously. We seek to protect the rights of our authors and we always investigate claims of plagiarism or misuse of published articles. Equally, we seek to protect the reputation of the Journal against malpractice. Submitted articles may be checked with duplication-checking software. Where an article, for example, is found to have plagiarized other work or included third-party copyright material without permission or with insufficient acknowledgement, or where the authorship of the article is contested, we reserve the right to take action including, but not limited to: publishing an erratum or corrigendum (correction); retracting the article; taking up the matter with the head of department or dean of the author's institution and/or relevant academic bodies or societies; or taking appropriate legal action.

3.1.2 Prior publication If material has been previously published it is not generally acceptable for publication in a Sage journal. However, there are certain circumstances where previously published material can be considered for publication. Please refer to the guidance on the Sage Author Gateway or if in doubt, contact the Editor at the address given below.

3.2 Contributor’s publishing agreement

Before publication, Sage requires the author as the rights holder to sign a Journal Contributor’s Publishing Agreement. Sage’s Journal Contributor’s Publishing Agreement is an exclusive licence agreement which means that the author retains copyright in the work but grants Sage the sole and exclusive right and licence to publish for the full legal term of copyright. Exceptions may exist where an assignment of copyright is required or preferred by a proprietor other than Sage. In this case copyright in the work will be assigned from the author to the society. For more information please visit the Sage Author Gateway

3.3 Open access and author archiving

Journal of Heritage Management  offers optional open access publishing via the Sage Choice programme and Open Access agreements, where authors can publish open access either discounted or free of charge depending on the agreement with Sage. Find out if your institution is participating by visiting Open Access Agreements at Sage . For more information on Open Access publishing options at Sage please visit Sage Open Access . For information on funding body compliance, and depositing your article in repositories, please visit Sage’s Author Archiving and Re-Use Guidelines and Publishing Policies .

4. Preparing your manuscript for submission

4.1 Formatting

The preferred format for your manuscript is Word. LaTeX files are also accepted. A LaTex template is available on the Manuscript Submission Guidelines page of our Author Gateway.

The manuscript should be structured as follows:

  • The preferred maximum length for Research Article is 6000-8000 words, Commentaries 2000-3000 words, Book Review 1800-2000 and Case Studies 1800-2000 words.
  • Contributors must provide their brief bio-sketch (not exceeding 150 words), scanned colored photograph of high resolution with minimum 300 dpi and 1500 pixels, and complete postal and e-mail addresses with their articles.
  • Authors will be provided with a copyright form once the contribution is accepted for publication. The submission will be considered as final only after the filled-in and signed copyright form is received.
  • Contributors must provide their affiliations and complete postal and e-mail addresses with their articles. In case there are two or more authors, the corresponding author’s name and contact details should be specified clearly.
  • All articles must be accompanied by an abstract of 150–200 words and 4–7 keywords.
  • Footnotes should be avoided. Endnotes, when used, should be numbered serially and presented at the end of the paper. An endnote must contain more than a mere reference.
  • Use British spellings in all cases rather than American spellings (hence, ‘programme’ not ‘program’, ‘labour’ not ‘labor’, and ‘centre’ and not ‘center’).
  • Use ‘z’ spellings instead of ‘s’ spellings. This means that words ending with ‘-ise’, ‘isation’, etc., will be spelt with ‘z’ (e.g., ‘recognize’, ‘organize’, ‘civilize’).
  • Use single quotes throughout. Double quotes only to be used within single quotes. Spellings of words in quotations should not be changed. Quotations of 45 words or more should be separated from the text and indented with one space with a line space above and below.
  • Use ‘twentieth century’, ‘1980s’. Spell out numbers from one to nine, 10 and above to remain in figures. However, for exact measurements, use only figures (3 km, 9 per cent, not %). Use thousands and millions, not lakhs and crores.
  • There is no limit on the number of references allowed.

4.2 Artwork, figures and other graphics

For guidance on the preparation of illustrations, pictures and graphs in electronic format, please visit Sage’s Manuscript Submission Guidelines

  • Figures, including maps, graphs and drawings, should not be larger than page size. They should be numbered and arranged as per their references in the text. All photographs and scanned images should have a resolution of minimum 300 dpi and 1,500 pixels and their format should be TIFF or JPEG.
  • Due permissions should be taken for copyright protected photographs/images. Even for photographs/images available in the public domain, it should be clearly ascertained whether or not their reproduction requires permission for purposes of publishing (which is a profit-making endeavour).
  • All photographs/scanned images should be provided separately in a folder along with the main article.

Please Note: All figures and tables should be cited in the text and should have the source (a specific URL, a reference or, if it is author’s own work, ‘The Author’) mentioned irrespective of whether or not they require permissions

Figures supplied in colour will appear in colour online regardless of whether or not these illustrations are reproduced in colour in the printed version. For specifically requested colour reproduction in print, you will receive information regarding the costs from Sage after receipt of your accepted article.

4.3 Supplemental material

This Journal is able to host additional materials online (e.g. datasets, podcasts, videos, images etc) alongside the full-text of the article. For more information please refer to our guidelines on submitting supplemental files

4.4 Reference style

Journal of Heritage Management adheres to the APA reference style. View the APA guidelines to ensure your manuscript conforms to this reference style.

Authors will be provided with a copyright form once the contribution is accepted for publication. The submission will be considered as final only after the filled-in and signed copyright form is received. In case there are two or more authors, the corresponding author needs to sign the copyright form.

As part of our commitment to ensuring an ethical, transparent and fair peer review process Sage is a supporting member of ORCID, the Open Researcher and Contributor ID . ORCID provides a unique and persistent digital identifier that distinguishes researchers from every other researcher, even those who share the same name, and, through integration in key research workflows such as manuscript and grant submission, supports automated linkages between researchers and their professional activities, ensuring that their work is recognized.

The collection of ORCID IDs from corresponding authors is now part of the submission process of this Journal. If you already have an ORCID ID you will be asked to associate that to your submission during the online submission process. We also strongly encourage all co-authors to link their ORCID ID to their accounts in our online peer review platforms. It takes seconds to do: click the link when prompted, sign into your ORCID account and our systems are automatically updated. Your ORCID ID will become part of your accepted publication’s metadata, making your work attributable to you and only you. Your ORCID ID is published with your article so that fellow researchers reading your work can link to your ORCID profile and from there link to your other publications.

If you do not already have an ORCID ID please follow this link to create one or visit our ORCID homepage to learn more.

5.2 Information required for completing your submission

You will be asked to provide contact details and academic affiliations for all co-authors via the submission system and identify who is to be the corresponding author. These details must match what appears on your manuscript. The affiliation listed in the manuscript should be the institution where the research was conducted. If an author has moved to a new institution since completing the research, the new affiliation can be included in a manuscript note at the end of the paper. At this stage please ensure you have included all the required statements and declarations and uploaded any additional supplementary files (including reporting guidelines where relevant).

5.3 Permissions

Please also ensure that you have obtained any necessary permission from copyright holders for reproducing any illustrations, tables, figures or lengthy quotations previously published elsewhere. For further information including guidance on fair dealing for criticism and review, please see the Copyright and Permissions page on the Sage Author Gateway

6.1 Sage Production

Your Sage Production Editor will keep you informed as to your article’s progress throughout the production process. Proofs will be made available to the corresponding author via our editing portal Sage Edit or by email, and corrections should be made directly or notified to us promptly. Authors are reminded to check their proofs carefully to confirm that all author information, including names, affiliations, sequence and contact details are correct, and that Funding and Conflict of Interest statements, if any, are accurate.

6.2 Online First publication

Online First allows final articles (completed and approved articles awaiting assignment to a future issue) to be published online prior to their inclusion in a journal issue, which significantly reduces the lead time between submission and publication. Visit the Sage Journals help page for more details, including how to cite Online First articles.

6.3 Access to your published article

Sage provides authors with online access to their final article.

6.4 Promoting your article

Publication is not the end of the process! You can help disseminate your paper and ensure it is as widely read and cited as possible. The Sage Author Gateway has numerous resources to help you promote your work. Visit the Promote Your Article page on the Gateway for tips and advice.

Any correspondence, queries or additional requests for information on the manuscript submission process should be sent to the Journal of Heritage Management editorial office as follows:

The Editor, Journal of Heritage Management E-mail: [email protected]

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Cultural Heritage Management (CHM) Capstone/ Research Papers

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