This edited book provides a broad collection of current critical reflections on heritage-making processes involving landscapes, positioning itself at the intersection of landscape and heritage studies.

Featuring an international range of contributions from researchers, academics, activists, and professionals, the book aims to bridge the gap between research and practice and to nourish an interdisciplinary debate spanning the fields of geography, anthropology, landscape and heritage studies, planning, conservation, and ecology. It provokes critical enquiry about the challenges between heritage-making processes and global issues, such as sustainability, economic inequalities, social cohesion, and conflict, involving voices and perspectives from different regions of the world. Case studies in Italy, Portugal, Spain, Slovenia, the Netherlands, Turkey, the UK, Columbia, Brazil, New Zealand, and Afghanistan highlight different approaches, values, and models of governance.

This interdisciplinary book will appeal to researchers, academics, practitioners, and every landscape citizen interested in heritage studies, cultural landscapes, conservation, geography, and planning.

chapter 2|10 pages

Landscape, heritage, and justice

What place for education?

chapter 3|12 pages

Mapping landscape from the past to the future

Critical reflections on the governance of landscape as heritage from the case of the Xikrin Indians of Brazil

chapter 4|16 pages

Community-based organizations in Kisumu

A necessary but not sufficient condition for managing polyvalent heritage landscapes

chapter 5|11 pages

A vineyard landscape, a UNESCO inscription and a National Park

A historical-anthropological analysis of heritagization and tourism development in the Cinque Terre (Italy)

chapter 7|11 pages

From landscape as heritage to biocultural heritage in a landscape

The ecological and cultural legacy of millennial land use practices for future natures

chapter 8|11 pages

Heritigizing traditional adaptations to natural hazards

A critical perspective

chapter 9|12 pages

Establishing nationhood through heritage landscapes

Bear biopolitics in the Catalan Pyrenees

chapter 10|13 pages

The Intimate Place

Towards a Decolonising Approach to Protect and Maintain the Territory and Cultural Heritage of the Kamëntšá People

chapter 11|9 pages

Remains of privileged spaces

Moral landscapes in Delfland, the Netherlands

chapter 12|12 pages

Cross-border landscape as heritage?

Insights from Slovenian borderlands

chapter 13|11 pages

Remaking a landscape after the trauma

The Brumadinho dam catastrophe and the Memorial for the victims

chapter 14|12 pages

Damming the past

Interplay between landscape heritage and water management

chapter 15|12 pages

Heritage landscapes and cues to care

Exploring the concepts of guardianship and care within a forgotten rural New Zealand cemetery

chapter 16|11 pages

“Institutionalized landscapes, who cares!”

The young people of Gernika and their criticism of the urban landscape heritage discourse

chapter 17|10 pages

Moving Dolomites

The heritage value of an ordinary mountain landscape

chapter 18|12 pages

Waste Sits in Places

Post-Extractive Landscapes as Heritage

chapter 19|15 pages

Handling Change in Historic Urban Landscapes

An Analysis of Urban Heritage Conservation Approaches in Bordeaux (France), Edinburgh (UK), and Florence (Italy)

chapter 20|13 pages

What cultural landscape for Bamiyan (Afghanistan)?

Observations on the UNESCO site protection practices

chapter 22|12 pages

A heritagescape in the Appalachians

When a tornado came to Kinzua

chapter 23|11 pages

Heritagization between nature and culture

Managing the Sečovlje salt pans in Slovenia

chapter 24|11 pages

The UNESCO evolving and living heritage of the Nord-Pas de Calais Mining Basin

Post-industrial landscape heritagization as a territorial healing process

chapter 25|12 pages

Landscape as heritage in museums

A critical appraisal of past and present experiences

chapter 26|10 pages

British and European Meanings of Landscape as Heritage, and the Nationalistic Elephant in the Landscape

Opening New Paths to Landscape Heritage Research