Cultural objects developments since 2000 : first report of session 2003-04. by Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons. Culture, Media and Sport Committee.

Cover of: Cultural objects | Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons. Culture, Media and Sport Committee.

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Series[HC]. [2003-2004] -- 59
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15512867M
ISBN 100215014391

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Cataloging Cultural Objects (CCO) Use CCO To: create sharable metadata; build common practice for museums, digital libraries, and archives; complement diverse data structure and value standards in any system; improve discovery and access of cultural works.

Cataloging Cultural Objects (CCO) is a cataloging standard outlining the metadata elements and attributes (with formatting and punctuation rules for data entry) for describing works of art and other cultural objects. CCO is based on a subset of a larger, more comprehensive metadata element set, Categories for the Description of Works of Art (CDWA).Cited by: Reading Books and Prints as Cultural Objects is a very rich Cultural objects book insightful interdisciplinary approach.” (Fabienne Gaspari, Interfaces, Vol.

42, ) “Rather than ask the old questions, ‘what is a book’ or ‘what is a print’, Stead and her collaborators want to know: what has been the use of this text-bearing object. What does it do. Brent Powell’s book is an exception, aimed to educate a wide range Cultural objects book individuals.

Anyone who manages a collection, or puts on a pair of gloves to move a small bronze, or packs a large sculpture for shipment overseas, should profit from reading Collection Care: An Illustrated Handbook for the Care and Handling of Cultural Objects.5/5(4).

Non-book library collections Almost every library owns some works of art or cultural objects that fall outside the parameters of traditional library collections, and that cannot be adequately described using the standard library cataloging rules and vocabularies.

Unlike traditional library items, these worksFile Size: KB. Inventive methodology offers numerous insights into visual, manuscript and print culture: material objects relate to meaning and reading processes; images and texts are examined in varied associations; the symbolic, representational and cultural agency of books and prints is brought forward.

Cataloging Cultural Objects book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. For the first time, under the leadership of the Visual Resourc /5(12). The Cultural Objects Name Authority (CONA) is a project by the Getty Research Institute to create a controlled vocabulary containing authority records for cultural works, including architecture and movable works such as paintings, sculpture, prints, drawings, manuscripts, photographs, textiles, ceramics, furniture, other visual media such as frescoes and architectural sculpture, performance.

The Cataloging Cultural Objects experience libraries, archives, and image library collections all contain unique cultural works or representations of them, and have an increasing responsibility to create access to these works in the online environ-ment. Another initiative that recently emerged to.

Ultimately, uniform documentation will promote the creation of a body of cultural heritage information that will greatly enhance research and teaching in the arts and humanities.—From the Introduction In a visual and artifact-filled world, cataloging one-of-a-kind cultural objects without published guidelines and standards has been a challenge.

Objects that Made America: America in the World Pulled from the Smithsonian collections, these items range millennia, from pre-historic dinosaurs to the very first supercomputer. This compendium gives an outline of the historical, philosophical and ethical aspects of the return of cultural objects (e.g.

cultural objects displaced during war or in colonial contexts), cites past and present cases (Maya Temple Facade, Nigerian Bronzes, United States of America v.

This book explores the analysis and interpretation, discovery and retrieval of a variety of non-textual objects, including image, music, and moving image. Bringing together chapters written by leading experts in the field, this book provides an overview of the theoretical and academic aspects of digital cultural documentation and the state of the art.

The differences between natural and cultural objects is a topic more amenable to discussion. It is important to first establish what natural and cultural objects are. Cultural Heritage Ethics provides cutting-edge arguments built on case studies of cultural heritage and its management in a range of geographical and cultural contexts.

Moreover, the volume feels the pulse of the debate on heritage ethics by discussing timely issues such as access, acquisition, archaeological practice, curatorship, education, ethnology, historiography, integrity, legislation Author: Constantine Sandis (Ed.). Cultural heritage is the legacy of physical artifacts and intangible attributes of a group or society that is inherited from past generations.

Not all legacies of past generations are "heritage", rather heritage is a product of selection by society. Cultural heritage includes tangible culture (such as buildings, monuments, landscapes, books, works of art, and artifacts), intangible culture. Reading Books and Prints as Cultural Objects (New Directions in Book History) by.

Evanghélia Stead (Editor) it was amazing Rating details 1 rating 0 reviews This book contributes significantly to book, image and media studies from an interdisciplinary, comparative point of view.

Its broad perspective spans medieval manuscripts to 5/5(1). "The Authority of Everyday Objects is a refreshing, innovative, and convincing approach to post-World War II Western consumer society. Design—as a weapon in Cold War competition and as a vehicle for German redemption by revitalizing Bauhaus traditions—is thoroughly researched and wonderfully presented in Paul Betts' book.

Throughout its history, Buddhism has developed a sophisticated philosophy of materiality, addressing the status of material objects and their role in the quest for salvation.

This is an innovative book that addresses the ways in which Buddhism has conceived of, and dealt with, material objects ranging from the environment to everyday tools, ritual implements, icons, and sacred texts. "This book investigates China's demands for the repatriation of Chinese cultural relics 'lost' during the country's modern history.

It addresses two main research questions: Can the original owners, or their rightful successors, of cultural objects looted, stolen, or illicitly exported before the adoption of the Hague Convention and the UNESCO Convention reclaim their cultural.

Cultural objects can usually be found in disciplines such as architecture, sculpture, painting, music, photographs, textiles, etc., as well as digital media, but are susceptible of Author: Eva Casado de Amezua.

The adjunct of case studies illuminates the work of managing digital cultural objects. The book is split into three parts, each providing a wealth of information.

As such the book would be useful for anyone wishing to delve further into this topic or perhaps for those seeking inspiration for a research project. The following diagram depicts the cultural circuit model, but adds reference to approaches taken in political-economic studies, media-ecological studies, and ecocritical studies of media.

Moments in the cultural life of an object: (based on the ‘cultural circulation’ models of Stuart Hall, Richard Johnson, et al.) (1) PRODUCTION.

In other words, it suddenly becomes a cultural object (i.e. a social object that articulates the company culture), as opposed to just a usual piece of commercial, “Here’s-why-you-should-give-us-your-money” messaging (You know, the kind that nobody actually cares about).

Cataloging Cultural Objects: A Guide to Describing Cultural Works and Their Images. Cataloging Cultural Objects tion appearing in this book, the publisher makes no warranty, express or implied, on the accuracy or reliability of the information, and doesFile Size: 2MB.

“Cultural works”— paintings, sculpture, objects of material culture, architecture/built works, installation art, performance art, manuscripts, photographs, prints, etc. etc. ¾Who is it for. The museum, visual resources, archive, and library communities. ¾Why do we need it. Fills a File Size: KB.

The collection Working with Cultural Objects: Provenance, Legality, and Responsible Stewardship consists of ten contributions. Articles by the renowned international experts Patty Gerstenblith, Neil Brodie and Christopher A. Rollston are translated into Finnish, and they provide an up-to-date understanding of the ongoing international debate.

Rollston focuses on the history of counterfeiting. This book offers a pithy yet wide-ranging overview of global hair customs, analyzed from the perspective of religious studies.

The rules of hair—head and body, visible and covered—are deep, powerful, and so deeply embedded in cultural conditioning that they are usually held. The book provides suggestions for writing descriptions of objects and includes a brief discussion of five additional categories that some institutions opt to employ.

The second part of the book sets out guidelines for choosing viewpoints, selecting backgrounds, and positioning lighting when documenting cultural objects with photography.

The first part of the book explores current positive legal regimes, while the second part focuses on the philosphical, ethical, and cultural considerations regarding repatriation of cultural objects.

Consisting of seven chapters and an introduction, it outlines the loss of Chinese cultural relics in modern history and the normative framework.

Cultural diversity is the term given to a range of societies or peoples, with different origins, religions and traditions, all living in a specific region. Cultural differences between people may include their language, beliefs, traditions and arts.

Each culture has basic standards for. D.W. Winnicott's distinctive contribution to our understanding of human development, based on extensive clinical work with babies and young children, is known and valued the world over. In Playing and Realityhe is concerned with the springs of imaginative living and of cultural experience in every sense, with whatever determines an individual's capacity to live creatively and to find life.

Get this from a library. Managing digital cultural objects: analysis, discovery and retrieval. [Allen Foster; Pauline Rafferty;] -- "This book explores the analysis and interpretation, discovery and retrieval of a variety of non-textual objects, including image, music, and.

See how familiar you are with analyzing cultural objects and artifacts by working through the quiz and corresponding worksheet. Use either one of. International Law, Museums and the Return of Cultural Objects While the question of the return of cultural objects is by no means a new one, it has become the subject of increasingly intense debate in recent years.

This important book explores the removal and the return of cultural objects from occupied communities during the last two. This book investigates China's demands for the repatriation of Chinese cultural relics 'lost' during the country's modern history.

It addresses two main research questions: Can the original owners, or their rightful successors, of cultural objects looted, stolen, or illicitly exported before.

Operation Pandora III resulted in the arrest of 59 individuals and the recovery of more t cultural objects, including Greek and Roman coins, a 15th-century Bible, and a Mesopotamian Author: David S. Anderson. Managing, searching and finding digital cultural objects: putting it in context - Pauline Rafferty.

This introductory chapter seeks to contextualize the major themes relating to managing, searching, and finding digital cultural objects which are explored in this book by considering some of the broader issues relating to communication and.

Book Description. The thoroughly revised and updated second edition of the Routledge Handbook of Cultural Sociology provides an unparalleled overview of sociological and related scholarship on the complex relations of culture to social structures and everyday 70 essays written by scholars from around the world, the book brings diverse approaches into dialogue, charting new pathways.

"Objects of Translation demonstrates the complex variability of cultural interaction between Muslims and Hindus in medieval India. It is Flood's willingness to tell the whole story—rightly stressing the creativity, but not ignoring the conflicts—that makes the book such a compelling and important work of historical scholarship."—Phillip B.

Nanotechnologies and Nanomaterials for Diagnostic, Conservation and Restoration of Cultural Heritage explores how advanced nanoscale techniques can help preserve artworks. The book covers lab-scale available techniques as well as advanced methods from neutron sources and X-ray spectroscopy.A piece of Plymouth Rock.

Louis Armstrong’s trumpet. Here are some of the objects chosen by Smithsonian magazine to symbolize a nation, selected from the museum’s collection of million.Bringing together chapters written by leading experts in the field, “Managing Digital Cultural Objects: Analysis, Discovery and Retrieval,” published by ALA Neal-Schuman, provides an overview of the theoretical and academic aspects of digital cultural documentation and the state of the art.

Editors Allen Foster and Pauline Rafferty include case studies of digitization projects drawn from.

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