This volume comprises the authoritative work from the International Committee for the Conservation of the Industrial Heritage – the international group dedicated to industrial archaeology and heritage – detailing the latest approaches to the conservation of the global industrial heritage. With contributions from over thirty specialists in archaeology and industrial heritage, Industrial Heritage Re-tooled establishes the first set of comprehensive best practices for the management, conservation, and interpretation of historical industrial sites. This book:-defines the meaning and scope of industrial heritage within an international context;-addresses the identification and conservation of the material remains of industry;-covers subjects as diverse as documentation and recording of industrial heritage, industrial tourism, and the teaching of industrial heritage in museums, schools, and universities.

chapter |4 pages


ByJames Douet

part I|34 pages

Values and meanings

chapter 1|11 pages

Why preserve the industrial heritage?

ByNeil Cossons

chapter 2|7 pages

What does the Industrial Revolution signify?

ByHelmuth Albrecht

chapter 3|7 pages

Industrial archaeology: a discipline?

ByBarrie Trinder

chapter 4|8 pages

The heritage of the industrial society

ByLouis Bergeron

part II|46 pages

Understanding the evidence

chapter 5|8 pages

Industrial archaeology

ByPatrick Martin

chapter 6|7 pages

Identifying industrial landscapes

ByIain Stuart

chapter 7|8 pages

Recording and documentation

ByMiles Oglethorpe, Miriam MCdonald

chapter 8|7 pages

Process recording

ByGustav Rossnes

chapter 9|7 pages

Industrial archives and company records

ByBelem Oviedo Gamez

chapter 10|8 pages

Photography and image resources

ByJan af Geijerstam

part III|96 pages

Realising the potential

chapter 11|8 pages

Choosing what to preserve

ByPaul Smith

chapter 12|7 pages

Legal protection

ByKeith Falconer

chapter 13|9 pages

Urban regeneration and planning

ByMassimo Preite

chapter 14|8 pages

Adaptive re-use

ByBenjamin Fragner

chapter 15|7 pages

Financial and fiscal incentives

ByBode Morin

chapter 16|4 pages

Heritage at risk surveys

ByJaime Migone

chapter 17|7 pages

Conservation plans

ByHelen Lardner

chapter 18|6 pages

Adaptive re-use and embodied energy

ByMark Watson

chapter 19|7 pages

Post-industrial landscapes

ByNorbert Tempel

chapter 20|6 pages

Industrial ruins

ByMasaaki Okada

chapter 21|6 pages

Conservation and community consciousness

ByHsiao-Wei Lin

chapter 22|6 pages

Industrial Heritage and the World Heritage Convention

ByPeter Stott

chapter 23|7 pages

World Heritage, concepts and criteria

ByMichel Cotte

chapter 24|7 pages

Thematic World Heritage Studies

ByStephen Hughes

part IV|26 pages

Sharing and enjoying

chapter 25|6 pages

Industrial museums

ByMassimo Negri

chapter 26|7 pages

Care of industrial and technical collections

ByJohannes Grossewinkelmann

chapter 27|6 pages

Conserving industrial artefacts

ByEusebi Casanelles, James Douet

chapter 28|6 pages

Industrial heritage tourism

ByWolfgang Ebert

part V|14 pages

Teaching and learning

chapter 29|3 pages

Teaching in schools

ByGràcia Dorel-Ferré

chapter 30|5 pages

University training

ByGyörgyi Németh

chapter 31|5 pages

Distance and on-line learning

ByTuija Mikkonen

part VI|14 pages


chapter 32|6 pages

The work of TICCIH

ByStuart Smith

chapter 33|7 pages

TICCIH's Charter for Industrial Heritage

ByEusebi Casanelles