This chapter answers the research questions at the beginning of the book and summarises the key arguments from the previous chapters. It argues that heritage discourse is not only constituted by the AHD, but also from tourists and locals’ discourses and performances. Heritage is constructed at the international, national and local institution scale partly via political, management and conservation practices and its discursive utility as an economic resource replete with marketable cultural meanings. However, and to my mind, more importantly, the process of heritage is constituted by local residents’ and tourists use of heritage, which entangles the significant themes I identified, such as sense of place, feeling, pride, contentment, and freedom. The macro process of government uses of heritage become entangled with individual ‘cultural moments’ created by tourists and locals, and constitute the dynamic, developing, and negotiated heritage process.