Speakers

Kostas is a Senior Lecturer at the Centre for Museology, Institute for Cultural Practice, University of Manchester. His research interests cross the fields of museology, archaeology, cultural heritage, and digital media. His expertise lies in the area of Digital Heritage that includes the theory and practice of digital technology in museums, galleries and heritage sites. He is particularly interested in the use of mobile and social media in museums for purposes of curation, interpretation and audience engagement. He is currently researching the use of data in capturing cultural experiences and driving data driven decisions/performance appraisal processes within cultural organisations (Culture Metrics Project, funded by the Digital R&D Fund for the Arts: Big Data strand). His other research interests include: how museums have collected, interpreted and exhibited everyday life; professionalism in museums and galleries; and the interpretation and communication of archaeological collections and built heritage. 
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A graduated from the University of Calgary, Réginald Auger has been a professor of archaeology at Université Laval since 1994. With funding from FRQ-SC, he created the Groupe de recherche en archéométrie, and is the leader of the CFI funded Laboratoires d’archéologie de l’Université Laval. In addition to his ongoing research in urban archaeology in Quebec City, Auger’s long term research is on a sugar plantation in French Guiana. His research on the Elizabethan search for precious-metal bearing ores, a multidisciplinary research project on the voyages of Martin Frobisher to Baffin Island, was carried out in collaboration with the Smithsonian Institution during the 1990s. He was Program Director of Université Laval’s archaeology, ethnology and museum studies programs from 2001-2004 and Director of the CELAT research centre from 2006-2009, a multidisciplinary research center which includes 30 regular members from four universities. He teaches courses on the theory and practice of archaeology and supervises or co-supervises a dozen graduate students in Canada, United States and France working on the archaeology of the early modern period.
 
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Ana Baeza-Ruiz is a doctoral research student working in collaboration with the National Gallery (London) and the University of Leeds. Her project explores the ways in which museums revised, adapted and renewed their relationship with the public in twentieth-century Britain, a time of intense professionalisation and formalisation of arts policy. She specifically focuses on the institutional processes which transformed the National Gallery after the Second World War during its moment of post-war cultural reconstruction under its new director Sir Philip Hendy (1945-1967). Taking an interest in architecture and display, her research also explores museums as temporal and spatial environments

Ana has co-organized the following research events:
'Tracing Arguments' - student-led workshop for peer-reviewing each other's work, 17th April 2015
'What's it Worth? The Value and Potential of the CDA' - one-day conference at the British Museum, London, 27th July 2015

Currently, Ana is working on papers dealing with the use of visual media technologies by museums and the ways it has shaped its rapport with audiences, the gendering of the museum profession in the mid-twentieth century in Britain, and the display of modernist design in a historic house in Leeds (England) in the 1930s.
Karin Basset est maître de conférences en histoire contemporaine, chercheuse au LARHRA et enseignante à l’Institut d’urbanisme de Grenoble. Ses travaux portent sur la production des territoires dans les espaces ruraux contemporains (19e-21e s.), en lien avec les processus de patrimonialisation de la nature et de la culture. Elle a notamment publié sur ces thèmes Pierre Martel et l’association Alpes de Lumière. L’invention d’un territoire (1953-2003), Les éditions de l’Aube, 2009, ainsi qu’une étude en deux volumes sur l’histoire du Parc national des Cévennes (vol. 1, Florac, 2010, vol. 2 en préparation). Dans le cadre d’un programme financé par le labex Innovation et Territoires de montagne (ITEM), elle coordonne avec Véronique Peyrache-Gadeau (maître de conférence en économie territoriale, EDYTEM, Université de Savoie) une recherche pluridisciplinaire intitulée : « Singulariser les territoires de montagne. Approches critiques des processus de labellisation dans les constructions territoriales ». Participent à ce programme et contribuent à la présente communication collective : Fabien Hobléa, Mélanie Duval (géographes), laboratoire EDYTEM, Université de Savoie ; Isabelle Arpin (sociologue), IRSTEA Grenoble ; Caroline Darroux (anthropologue) ; Mari Oiry-Varacca (géographe), Agnès Bergeret (anthropologue). Informations sur ces auteurs et leurs publications sur le site http://www.labexitem.fr .
Archéologue au sein de l’Inrap (Institut national de recherche archéologique préventive) dans le Sud-Ouest de la France, je suis chargée d’opérations et de recherches sur des sites appelés à disparaître au gré des aménagements du territoire, que ce soit en milieu rural ou en urbain. Au sein de cette mission qui consiste en une archéologie préventive sous forme de diagnostics ou de fouilles « classiques », je m’intéresse de plus en plus à ce qui est relatif à la communication, aux relations avec le grand public et je m’interroge de plus en plus sur l’utilisation possible de l’archéologie dans le développement du tourisme et de la mise en valeur du Patrimoine. Je suis également membre du Laboratoire ITEM de l’Université de Pau et des Pays de l’Adour et à ce titre j'interviens dans les séminaires du Master 2 Recherche Archéologie Préventive. Au sein de cette équipe, nous avons initié une démarche dans un Projet « POEM » sur 3 ans, financé par l’agglomération de Pau et intitulé « Mobilités et échanges dans les Pyrénées et leurs Piémonts ». Dans le volet scientifique des « campements de piémont, sites à galets, associés aux formes d’élevage » nous nous penchons sur le thème des formes de l’occupation et la transformation du paysage du Piémont pyrénéen à l’époque romaine et au Moyen Age, à partir des données issues de l’archéologie. Cet aspect du projet m’amène maintenant à dépasser les données purement archéologiques pour appréhender l’aspect anthropologique voire ethnologique, ce qui n’est pas un courant très actuel en France. 
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t s Beall  

Tara S. Beall is an artist and doctoral researcher based in Glasgow, working on a diverse range of projects that share socially-engaged methods. Recent public artworks include A Stone's Throw Away in 2010, and Nothing About Us Without Us Is For Us (with Matt Baker) in 2012, both part of The Glasgow International Festival of Visual Art. She is currently the recipient of an AHRC Collaborative Doctoral Award (CDA) based at University of Glasgow Theatre Studies, working with the Riverside Museum of Transport and Travel, Glasgow Museums. Her practice-led research develops new engagement strategies for heritage institutions using creative events and participatory performance practices, working collaboratively with local publics. Her research conceptualises museums as permeable and adaptive – and asserts a reconceptualisation of heritage as networked activity, where authorship of historical narratives are shared.

Beall’s co-authored, practice-led projects with the Riverside Museum include Govan’s Hidden Histories and the ongoing Strong Women of the Clydeside: Protests and Suffragettes project (2013-), researching sublimated histories of women in protest movements in Govan including the 1915 Rent Strikes and the 1971 Upper Clyde Shipbuilders Work-In. The Fair Glasgow project (2013, collaborations ongoing), co-devised with artist, researcher, and Showman Mitch Miller, highlighted the impact of Traveling Showpeople and Fairground heritage on Glasgow and Scotland, and developed a participatory 'living-history' exhibit and working funfair in December 2013 titled Behind the Scenes at the Fair.
Détenant une maîtrise en histoire de l’art, Michelle Bélanger est présentement étudiante au doctorat en sciences géographiques à l’Université Laval. Intéressée par le développement d’une nouvelle sensibilité envers le paysage minier, elle recherche principalement la place que détient le territoire façonné par l’exploitation minière dans la norme paysagère québécoise. Le rôle de la photographie et de son partage web sur l’émergence d’une vision paysagère des espaces miniers est un sujet auquel elle porte tout particulièrement attention. Elle est récipiendaire d’une bourse de doctorat du programme de bourses d’études supérieures du Canada Joseph-Armand-Bombardier. En 2015, elle publie dans le Bulletin de l’Association québécoise pour le patrimoine industriel (vol. 25, n°1), un article intitulé « Thetford Mines: une ville née de l’amiante », qui documente l’impact de l’industrie minière sur le développement urbain de cette municipalité. Ayant analysé, dans le cadre de sa thèse, le cas de la reconversion de la région de la Ruhr, elle a donné une conférence sur le développement de la perception paysagère de cette ancienne vallée industrielle lors du colloque La part artistique de l’habiter: perspectives contemporaines, ayant eu lieu à Amiens en novembre 2014. De cette présentation, est tiré un article s’intitulant « La mine, de pays à paysage : le cas de la région de la Ruhr », bientôt publié dans les actes du colloque.
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Ana Rosa Chagas Cavalcanti studied architecture and urbanism in Brazil (2004-2009, UFAL).Her thesis about Shortage Architecture, an embedded research in the Favela Sururu the Capote, culminated with a graduation with distinction and an indication to Opera Prima 2009 (prize for best Brazilian graduation thesis).She worked at Bijari (S. Paulo, 2010) and at Triptyque Architecture (S. Paulo/Paris, 2011).In 2012, she concluded her Master (La Sapienza / ENSA Paris-Val-de-Seine), and in 2013, she worked as guest researcher on Urban Design at University of Hamburg .She is currently a Ph.D.Candidate at the Delft University of Technology supported by a Sciences without Borders Scholarship. Furthermore, she was awarded the architectural competition 72HUA first prize (Terni, 2012) and she exhibited some participatory urban interventions at architecture exhibitions such as IBA Hamburg (Hamburg, 2013) and the Biennial of Public Spaces (Rome, 2015). The Brazilian architecture magazine "AU" and the online platform ARCHITECTUREINDEVELOPMENT have published some of her collaborative design projects, in 2014. In 2014, back in Brazil, she founded the "School of Favela Architecture" (Maceió, 2014 -), a place where favela inhabitants and academics can share knowledge on architecture. This work unfolded an Exhibition at UCL Cities Methodologies (London, 2014), as well as articles at EURAU 2014 (Istanbul, 2014), at Favelissues.com (Berkeley, 2015) and at the 15thNAERUS(Brussels, 2014), Bartlett Development Unit, i-Rec (London, 2015), Vitruvius (S. Paulo, 2015) and it has received a positive critique from HDM editors (Cambridge-USA, 2015).Recently she was awarded with the IJURR fellowship Authors meet critics 2015” (Harvard University, UCLA, Sciences Po, ETH Zurich, LSE, University of Brussels, University of Manchester, University of Cambridge, Charles University, Northeastern University, University of Leeds, Uppsala University, University of Milan Bicocca, C Charles University, , University of Leeds, Uppsala University, University of Milan Bicocca, CSIC Madrid).She also has been selected to participate at the Whonungsfrage Academy 2015 (HKW+Columbia Buel Center, 2015).
Laura Crossley is undertaking AHRC-funded PhD research in the School of Museum Studies at the University of Leicester. Her research explores what community engagement practices in museums in England look like during the current economic climate. Her thesis puts forward a theoretical model – influenced by Jung’s ecological model of museums - that illustrates community engagement practices within the current economic climate. The research is informed by 19 semi-structured interviews undertaken with museum professionals working in a variety of roles in diverse museums. Laura holds a Masters in Heritage Studies (Distinction) from the University of Salford and a BA in History (First Class Honours) from Lancaster University. Laura has a wealth of experience in the heritage sector, and has largely worked on projects that seek to encourage under-represented audiences to become long-term museum visitors. 
PhD candidate at the University of the West Indies, Trinidad & Tobago Campus conducting Practice-Based research on the topic “Performing the Past: Reproduction and Transmission of Local Cultural Heritage through Theatre in the Community of Princes Town, Trinidad”. Masters in Education (Curriculum); Post-graduate Diploma in Education (Integrated Arts); Bachelors in Theatre Arts & Literatures in English (Ist Class Honours).  Teacher of English, Literature and Theatre at high school for twenty-five years. Lecturer Drama and Education at the University of Trinidad & Tobago for five years. At present, Curriculum Officer (Visual and Performing Arts)  in the Ministry of Education, Trinidad & Tobago.  Co-founder of the Iere Theatre Production Company of Trinidad,  specializing in the production of heritage plays since 2010. Playwright and director. Member of the National Heritage Trust of Trinidad and Tobago. Participant in the Association for Cultural Studies Summer Institute on Critical Literacies in Belgium in 2011; presented papers at the 2nd Biennial Educative Arts Festival In Barbados in 2010, and the IDIERI Conference in Ireland in 2012.
Funari is former World Archaeological Congress secretary, professor of historical archaeology, Unicamp, Campinas, Brazil.
Mehdi Ghafouri, Professor of Humanities, Vanier College, Montreal & Heritage Architect
B.Sc. 78, McGill; B.Arch. 80, McGill; M. Bldg. Eng. 84, Concordia; PhD. Comprehensive Exam 95, Université de Montreal; M.A. 2012, Concordia
Mehdi Ghafouri is active as an academic and researcher, professional and a member of Quebec Order of Architects since 1987. He has also been active in heritage conservation, evaluation, designations, education, policy and development for the last 30 years. He has worked as independent heritage consultant and with Minister of Culture of Quebec as a Commissioner of Quebec heritage Council from 1993-2008, as well as a founding member and VP of Montreal Heritage Council, 2003-5. He has also been active in teaching, research and publications on heritage related subjects at Concordia University, U of T, U de M, UQAM, MOCAD, and Vanier College as well as a number of universities abroad. He has been a board member, Vice President and president of Scientific Council of ICOMOS Canada. Mehdi Ghafouri became involved in Milton Parc Neighbourhood in late 70’s as founding member, board member, and president of one the housing co-ops from 1980 to 2000, founding board member of Milton Park Community Development Association and Montreal Ecology Centre. 
 
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Patrick Giromini, né à Sierre en Suisse en 1975, est diplômé en architecture à l’Université de Gênes en Italie. Depuis son diplôme il pratique la profession d’architecte, notamment dans le domaine de l’architecture vernaculaire à laquelle il consacre actuellement une recherche dans le cadre du programme doctoral Architecture et sciences de la ville (EDAR) de l’École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL). Ses études portent sur la pensée architecturale associée à la pensée technique dans la conception de l’environnement. Parmi ses articles on peut mentionner : Monde extra-ordinaire. Un entretien avec Brunetto De Batté, “COSA MENTALE”, numéro 9, Dessiner, Paris 2012. Du foyer à la confédération. La construction d’une maison et la législation suisse, in Patricia Signorile (dir.), « Droit et architecture. Reconsidérer les frontières disciplinaires, leurs interactions et leurs mutations », Presses Universitaires d’Aix-Marseille, Marseille 2014. L’(in)consistenza dell’ordinarietà. Il quasi niente di Pier Paolo Pasolini e l’architettura inutile di Livio Vacchini, in Chiara Piccardo et Davide Servente (dir.), « Architettura e ordinarietà », Genova University Press, Gênes (2015). Il a participé au colloque transdisciplinaire Droit et architecture. Reconsidérer les frontières disciplinaires, leurs interactions et leurs mutations du 11 et 12 avril 2013, organisé par le Laboratoire Interdisciplinaire de Droit des Médias et des Mutations Sociales (LID2MS) de Université Aix en Provence, en présence du Président de l’Ordre des architectes (Région PACA), M. Jean-Paul Cassulo, et de la Directrice de l’École Supérieure d’Architecture de Marseille, Mme Marielle Riche. En tant qu’assistant-doctorant du Laboratoire des arts pour les sciences de l’École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL) il travaille à la redéfinition d’un modèle critique qui soit capable d’interagir avec les possibilités de lecture des faits concrets offertes par les nouvelles techniques informatiques au sein de la discipline architecturale.
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Tobias Harding holds a Ph.D. in culture studies from Linköping University, Sweden, and is a University Lecturer at the University of Jyväskylä, Finland. His research has focused on Swedish cultural policy, in terms of its relation to national identity, as well as on organization and government relations in Swedish civil society. He teaches at the International Master’s Program on Cultural Policy at the University of Jyväskylä. He is also participating in the research project How the Church of Sweden was transformed into a national cultural heritage.

Selected English publications on Swedish heritage and religion policy:

Harding, Tobias 2007. Nationalising Culture: The Reorganization of Swedish Cultural Policy 1970-2002. Linköping: Linköping University Press.

Harding, Tobias 2013. “Faith-Based Organizations and the Secular State: The Establishment of a Muslim Study Association in Sweden”, Journal of Muslim Minority Affairs, v.33, no.3, 341-355.

Harding Tobias 2015. ”The Dawn of the Secular State: Heritage and Identity in Swedish Church and State Debates 1920-1939”. International Journal of Cultural Policy. Pre-published on the Internet, March 2015.

Alicia Hawkins is associate professor and archaeology program coordinator in the School of the Environment at Laurentian University. Since 2006 her field research has been located in ancient Wendake, where she has been investigating the effect of contact on one of the five confederated Wendat nations.
PhD in history 2011. Postdoc researcher at Linnaeus University and Kalmar County Museum in Kalmar, Sweden. Current projects: "Applied heritage: A university and a county museum in collaboration", "Genealogy and uses of the past” and "Frozen in time: Histories of life and moments of death at Sandby borg". 
Doctorante en arts plastiques, spécialité en photographie. (2011-2016)
Intitulé de la thèse: Photographier les ruines des constructions modernes en témoin d'une histoire de l'urbanisme récent

Recherche conduite sous la direction de Danièle Méaux, Professeur des universités en esthétique et science de l'art.

intérêts pour l'histoire de la photographie, le style documentaire, les ruines, l'architecture moderne, le patrimoine industriel, la mésologie, la géographie culturelle, l'urbain, le paysage.
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I’m interested in people living in an old house and stories they tell about it. My PhD thesis (2014) deals with shared memories and the heritage as a negotiation – using the past to negotiate and express identity). I live in the Sixth District of the city of Pori, one of the largest, preserved 19th-century wooden city districts of Finland. 
 
Classical archaeologist; former tv maker, PR responsible for Dutch archaeology, member of management National Museum of Antiquities; now cultural consultant with Gordion Cultureel Advies and Professor Cultural Heritage at Reinwardt Academy, Amsterdam University of the Arts
Bilge Köse is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Graduate Program of Conservation of Cultural Heritage at Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey. She graduated from Bilkent University, Ankara, Department of Interior Architecture and Environmental Design in 2006 and got her M.A. degree from İstanbul Technical University Department of Interior Architectural Design with the thesis ‘Reused Industrial Buildings And Their Interior Interventions: A Case Study In Istanbul: Santralistanbul’ in 2009. Between 2010 and 2013 she worked as a research assistant/professional in Cankaya University, Ankara, Faculty of Architecture. In 2014, she conducted her research activities in Columbia University as a visiting scholar. Her research interests include historic preservation, industrial heritage and modern heritage.
 
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Katarzyna Kosmala, PhD is an art writer, curator and Professor of Culture, Media and Visual Arts at the University of the West of Scotland, UK. Previously she was Visiting Research Fellow at the European Institute of Gender Studies GEXcel at Linköping University and Örebro University, Sweden, and Visiting Professor at Fundacao Getulio Vargas in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. She researches alternative forms of organizing (arts-led regeneration, participatory practice) under transition in the socio-economic and cultural contexts of emerging democracies (including post-Communist legacy) and in more peripheral locations. Recent publications include: The Arts, Social & Organisational Change: Precarious Spaces (Eds.) (2016, Intellect Press), Sexing the Border: Gender, Art and New Media in Central and Eastern Europe (Ed) (CSP, 2014), Imagining Masculinities: Spatial and Temporal Representation and Visual Culture (2013, Routledge), Art Inquiry on Crossing Borders: Imaging Europe, Representing Periphery (Eds.) (2013, ŁTN). Kosmala writes regularly about contemporary art and gender in international journals and catalogues, and is project lead for a two year osE-funded research network project: Regeneration and Waterfront Heritage Zones in Northern Europe (). Over the last year also was involved in the project: Curating Europes’ Futures, hosted at CCA Glasgow ([www.curatingeuropesfutures.net](http://www.curatingeuropesfutures.net)). Kosmala lives and works in Edinburgh, Scotland.
Tuuli Lähdesmäki (PhD, DSocSci) is an Academy Research Fellow (Academy of Finland) and an Adjunct Professor / Docent working in the Department of Art and Culture Studies, University of Jyväskylä, Finland. Lähdesmäki's major research interests include identity and heritage politics and discursive meaning-making processes in contemporary culture. Her research combines topics, theoretical approaches, and methods from art history, cultural studies, and cultural sociology. Lähdesmäki’s current research projects, funded by the Academy of Finland (European cultural heritage in the making: politics, affects, and agency, EUCHE) and the European Research Council (Legitimation of European cultural heritage and the dynamics of identity politics in the EU, EUROHERIT) focus on the construction and meaning-making of a European cultural heritage in EU heritage initiatives. Her recent publications on the topic are include e.g., following articles: Lähdesmäki, T. (2014): Transnational Heritage in the Making. Strategies for Narrating Cultural Heritage as European in the Intergovernmental Initiative of the European Heritage Label. Ethnologica Europaea 44:1, 75–93; Lähdesmäki, T. (2014): The EU’s Explicit and Implicit Heritage Politics. European Societies 16:3, pp. 401–421; Lähdesmäki, T. (2016): Scholarly discussion as engineering the meanings of a European cultural heritage. European Journal of Cultural Studies, 1-18. DOI: 10.1177/1367549416631996; Lähdesmäki, T. (2016): Narrativity and intertextuality in the making of a shared European memory. Journal of Contemporary European Studies, 1-16. DOI: 10.1080/14782804.2016.1159544.
Mr. Gyooho Lee is a professor of law at Chung-Ang University School of Law in Seoul, Republic of Korea. He holds an LLB and an LLM from Yonsei University in Seoul, an LLM in comparative Asian law from the University of Washington in Seattle, WA (USA) and a JSD in comparative civil procedure from Washington University in St. Louis, MO (USA). He was a visiting researcher at Georgetown University Law Center in WA, DC (USA) and a visiting scholar at Washington University School of Law in St. Louis, MO (USA). He has specialized in cultural property law, intellectual property law, , private international law and civil procedure. Currently, he is serving as the president of the International Cultural Property Association and of the Association of Contents Property for Next Generation, and as the vice president of the Korea Association for Informedia Law, of the Korea Computer Game Law Association, and of the Korea Association of Civil Procedural Law. Also, he is an arbitrator of KCAB (The Korean Commercial Arbitration Board), a mediator of Seoul District Court, and the director of KOSA (Korean Society of Authors). In addition, he is an editor of the Korean Yearbook of International Law and a member of the International Law Association’s Committee on Intellectual Property and Private International Law. He can be reached by e-mail at ghlee@cau.ac.kr.
Brett is a native of British Columbia, and a member of the Taas Laanas Clan of Haida Gwaii. He studied Architecture at Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, where his Masters thesis, "Memory and Myth: Storytelling as a Design Tool for a Youth Camp in Haida Gwaii" was awarded the Thesis Prize. Upon graduation, He was awarded the Canada Council for the Arts "Prix de Rome for Emerging Practitioners", which enabled him to travel to Northern Scandinavia to study Saami architecture and it's response to contemporary Scandinavian culture. Brett is passionate about the role of design as a tool of cultural expression and furthering indigenous identity. Currently, Brett is working in Vancouver, British Columbia where he is working on collaborations with the Snuneymuxw in Nanaimo, BC and the Squamish Nation in North Vancouver, BC.
David Malaud holds a Master in Architecture (national diploma) from the National School of Architecture of Versailles (France). After his diploma, he worked at the International Workshop for Greater Paris (AIGP), as project manager. At the same time, he started a PhD in architecture at the Paris-Saclay University, under the direction of Philippe Potié and Paolo Amaldi, for which he received the Palladio scholarship. His doctoral research entitled “The role of play and game in architecture, from the creative process to territorial transformations” will be finalised in autumn 2016. The following observation constitutes the starting point of this research: the practice of urban and territorial projects is shifting towards a more “play-based” sphere, where the participation of the “players” holds a central role in the definition of the projects. This research develops into an enquiry about the position of play and game in architecture. With a retroactive objective, the corpus consists of four “project-manifestos” from the 60s, a particularly innovative and experimental period in terms of play-based practices in architecture and other artistic movements. Publication : Malaud, D. (2013) « The World Game of Richard Buckminster Fuller.» FabricA 7, Versailles, France : LéaV, p36-59. Malaud, D., and Quentin Mourier. (2013) “Detroit, culture, agriculture and urban shrinking” Faces n°72, Geneva : inFolio, p.4-11. Paper : “The architectural project as a game, enquiry on the Fun palace of Cedric Price”, communication at the Doctoral meeting Marseille 2015, organised by the National School of Architecture of Marseille and the French Ministry of Culture and Communication.
Lianne McTavish (PhD, University of Rochester, 1996) is Professor in the History of Art, Design, and Visual Culture at the University of Alberta, where she offers courses in early modern visual culture and critical museum theory. Lianne has received four SSHRC Standard Research Grants, as well as grants from the Killam Research Fund, Hannah Institute for the History of Medicine, and Canada Council for the Arts. Her interdisciplinary research—informed by her graduate degrees in Visual and Cultural Studies—has included work on the history and theory of museums. She has published a monograph entitled Defining the Modern Museum (University of Toronto Press, 2013), and articles in Cultural Studies (1998), Acadiensis (2003), New Museum Theory and Practice: An Introduction (2005), the Canadian Historical Review (2006), and the Journal of Canadian Studies (2008). She is currently completing her fourth book, and also undertaking a new project on the more than 300 museums located throughout Alberta. “Museums in Small Town and Rural Alberta: Economies, Identities, and Places” is funded by a SSHRC Insight Grant. An associate curator at the Beaverbrook Art Gallery in Fredericton from 2003–2007, Lianne continues to curate and write catalogues for exhibitions of contemporary art.

Luc Noppen est professeur au Département d’études urbaines et touristiques de l’Université du Québec à Montréal depuis 2001 ; auparavant il a enseigné à l’Université Laval (depuis 1972), au Département d’histoire et à l’École d’architecture. Il a été invité par l’UQAM à devenir, en 2001, le premier titulaire de la Chaire de recherche du Canada en patrimoine urbain, qu’il a créée et dirigée jusqu’en 2015.
Spécialiste reconnu de l’histoire de l’architecture et de la conservation architecturale au Québec, Luc Noppen œuvre depuis quarante ans en recherche et enseignement en histoire de l’architecture et en patrimoine ; il a à son actif plus de trente livres et plus de trois cents articles, rapports et communications scientifiques. Il dirige et co-dirige de nombreux étudiants à la maîtrise et au doctorat et accueille chaque année des stagiaires postdoctoraux. Ses recherches sont subventionnées par le CRSH et par le FQRSC.
Une approche intégrée du paysage bâti, une connaissance approfondie de l’histoire de l’architecture au Québec, et la recherche de solutions concrètes caractérisent les travaux de Luc Noppen ; cela lui a valu de collaborer à plusieurs projets d’aménagement et de mise en valeur en milieu historique, parmi lesquels la restauration / insertion sur les sites des maisons Hazeur/Smith à la place Royale (Québec) et la mise en valeur du site des moulins du Parc régional de l’Île-de-la-Visitation (Montréal), deux couronnés d’un prix d’excellence. Plus récemment, il s’est fait le promoteur de la conversion de l’église Sainte-Brigide-de-Kildare (Montréal) à des fins communautaires.
Il travaille aussi sur le patrimoine religieux du Québec depuis 1970. Il a d’abord longuement œuvré à caractériser l’architecture religieuse ; puis s’est engagé dans la conservation et la mise en valeur de ce patrimoine, particulièrement menacé depuis que la désaffection du culte s’accélère. Avec sa collègue Lucie K. Morisset, il a cosigné en 2005 « Les églises du Québec, un patrimoine à réinventer » (Presses de l’Université du Québec) ; il a été l’organisateur du colloque international « Quel avenir pour quelles églises ? / What Future for Which Churches ? », tenu à l’UQAM en octobre 2005 dont les actes ont été publiés (Presses de l’Université du Québec) ; il a organisé aussi le colloque international interuniversitaire sur l’avenir des abbayes, couvents et monastères, qui s’est tenu à Montréal et à Québec à l’automne 2009 (« Des couvents en héritage / Religous Houses : A Legacy »).
Professeur invité de l’École nationale des Chartes (Paris/Sorbonne) en 2008 et de l’Université de Bretagne Occidentale (Brest) à quelques reprises (dont en 2008), Luc Noppen siège régulièrement sur des jurys de thèse à l’UQAM et ailleurs (notamment à Queen’s, UBC, Rennes, Laval et Université de Montréal) et a été invité dans des séminaires à Harvard, Toronto, Rennes et Paris ; il est aussi professeur associé au Department of Art History de l’Université Concordia et à l’École d’architecture de l’Université Laval. Il prononce chaque année une douzaine de conférences publiques dans des sociétés d’histoire et de patrimoine et participe régulièrement à des émissions de radio et de télévision, au Québec et au Canada. Il a collaboré à la réalisation d’une vingtaine de productions audio-visuelles, dont récemment des émissions télé diffusées sur les églises, les bungalows et les motels. Il est, depuis 2000, rédacteur de la revue Architecture-Canada publiée par la Société pour l’étude de l’architecture au Canada/Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada. Après avoir créé, em 2007, la collection des Cahiers de recherche de l’Institut du patrimoine, et instigué le Prix Phyllis-Lambert qui récompense aussi chaque année la meilleure thèse ou le meilleur mémoire en architecture (histoire, théorie, critique et patrimoine) au Canada, il dirige maintenant la collection « Nouveaux patrimoines », aux Presses de l’Université du Québec.
Luc Noppen est membre de la Société royale du Canada depuis 1994 ; il a obtenu la Bourse Killam et s’est vu décerner plusieurs prix d’excellence pour son apport à la connaissance de l’architecture et à la conservation du patrimoine bâti, dont le Prix Gérard-Morisset (Prix du Québec, 1999) et le Prix Thomas-Baillairgé (Ordre des architectes du Québec, 2006).

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Maud Nys  

Thèse en Architecture : "Vers des territoires durables : projeter les rythmes de transformation, sous la co-direction de Philippe Potié (HDR, LéaV) et Paolo Amaldi (HDR, LéaV).
Thesis in Architecture : "Towards recyclable territories : the projection of transformation rhythms." Supervisors : Prof. Philippe Potié (Léav) and Prof. Paolo Amaldi (Léav).
 

Maud Nÿs is an architect and civil engineer. She is currently completing her doctorate in Laboratoire LeaV of the National School of Architecture in Versailles and University of Paris Saclay, focusing on transformations rhythms in urban design, to conceive recyclable territories. She is interested in urban recycling projects in the Western metropolises that queries urban life cycles, times of actions and overlaps between memory and projection. She explores how time perceptions influenced time projections, analyzing both philosophical notions used and architectural representations made by architects.

She is also one of the founders of Atelier Fil Architecture and participate to research-action projects in urban design and architecture. The team was one of the three finalists teams of the urban competition Europan 12 in 2013 dealing with the topic of The adaptable city, this innovative project of urban recycling is still in progress today.


Towards recyclable territories : the projection of transformation rhythms

Irregular, unstable, urban areas are constantly changing. But how can the space designers think and represent time flow, while multiple times collide, and permanences and changes get mixed up? Architects are well-off speaking about space, but less about time.

Yet, the time dimension has arisen increasingly since the 1990s with, first, the emergence of urban projects in a dialectic between infinite process and finite object. Then, with the urban recycling of areas already urbanized in the Western metropolises, that queries urban life cycles, times of actions and overlaps between memory and projection.

In order to identify innovative design and representation tools for territories's renewal, this research analyses concepts and operating modes of three references from the sixties, Cedric Price, Aldo Rossi et Andrea Branzi.

Key-words : life cycle, urban recycling, rhythm, time and timing, process, dynamism

Preservation architect at the Instituto de Cultura Puertorriqueña (ICP) since 1987. In Southern Regional Office, Ponce, Puerto Rico (PR), since 1991. Director of the Preservation Program of the ICP 1995-1998. Former professor at Caribbean and Inter-American Universities in Puerto Rico. Reader of theses presented at University of Puerto Rico (UPR), Polytechnic University of Puerto Rico and Columbia University, New York. Occasional consultant on heritage conservation, history and general architectural issues. ABD, Center for Advanced Studies of Puerto Rico and the Caribbean, San Juan (present, Ph.D. thesis in progress – History of the Cayey to Arroyo Road); Master in Architecture, UPR, 1981; Bachelor in Environmental Design magna cum laude, UPR, 1980. Significant projects: Rescue and designation of old Cayey to Arroyo road, PR (2010-present); management of the Ponce, Guayama and Coamo Historic Districts (1991-present); Counterproposal for the renewal of San Mateo district, Santurce, San Juan, PR (2005), supervision of work in several historic properties owned by the ICP. Publications: Book articles: “Guerra, ciudad y campo” (es) in Puerto Rico en la segunda guerra mundial vol. 2 (anthology, San Juan, 2015); “La carretera de Cayey a Arroyo por Guayama” (es) in Proceedings of the First Iberoamerican Congress in Construction History, Segovia, Spain 2015, vol. 3. Several articles on preservation and heritage in Puerto Rican press and other media. Seminars and symposia abroad, papers read: First Iberoamerican Congress in Construction History, Segovia, Spain, 2015; Preserving the Historic Road Conference, Savannah, USA, 2014; Vernacular Architecture Forum, Falmouth, Jamaica 2011 and New York City 2006; Association for Preservation Technology, Denver, USA, 2010. Major ones in Puerto Rico, papers read: International Federation for Housing and Planning 2008; Puerto Rican Studies Association 2008; Inter-American Planning Congress 2004; Symposium on Latin American Architecture 2001.
Travaille, depuis 1981, sur l’économie du patrimoine et des musées, en particulier sur la patrimonialisation des hôpitaux et de la santé, thème qui a donné lieu à une quarantaine de publications ou communications.
 
A créé, en 1997, le Groupe de recherche interdisciplinaire sur le patrimoine hospitalier, réseau de chercheurs, de professionnels (des musées, de la santé, du tourisme…) et de militants associatifs, qui a organisé 3 colloques internationaux (en France, en Belgique et à Québec en juin 2008) et 20 journées d’étude thématiques.
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Laura Puolamäki is a PhD student in landscape research at the University of Turku. In her doctoral dissertation she studies parallel and contested cultural landscape values of local people and cultural landscape experts. The focus is on the culturally and socially sustainable landscape evaluation and conservation through shared knowledge, jointly recognized landscape values and landscape stewardship.
Puolamäki has worked in various projects in the fields of environmental education and cultural landscape at the University of Turku. Currently she is a project manager in a sustainable tourism project at Old Rauma World Heritage site, Finland.  
 
Provost Professor of Anthropology, Indiana
Vice President, World Archaeological Congress
Research: community museums, Kyrgyzstan; women in early states; ancient Maya economies; archaeological research ethics; archaeology & sustainable develop ent
Activism: Maya land rights
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Kathryn Sampeck (A. B., A. M., University of Chicago, Ph.D. Tulane University) is an Associate Professor of Anthropology at Illinois State University. Her research focuses on the archaeology and ethnohistory of colonialism. Her work investigates how colonialism was a bodily experience, intellectual enterprise, and social exchange in Spanish America by examining the roles of Mesoamericans and Native Americans of the U.S. Southeast in the cultural history of taste, cultural landscapes, cartography, literacy, money and monetization, and commerce in American commodities in the Atlantic World. For the last seven years, she has worked in partnership with the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians on heritage management and public education projects. She is Guest Editor for the Summer 2015 [Volume 62(3)] Ethnohistory, “Colonial Mesoamerican Literacy: Method, Form, and Consequence,” published in cooperation with the John Carter Brown Library, Brown University. Sampeck is the 2015-2016 Central America Fellow at the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies and the Afro-Latin American Institute at the Hutchins Center at Harvard University. She has been awarded fellowships by the John Carter Brown Library and the John D. Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg as well as grants by the National Science Foundation, Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, Social Science Research Council, Fulbright program, and Cherokee Preservation Foundation. Her publications include articles in American Antiquity, the International Journal of Historical Archaeology, Mesoamérica, Ancient Mesoamerica, and Journal of Latin American Geography, and Historical Archaeology. Sampeck is an Associate Editor for the journal Historical Archaeology.
Barry L. Stiefel, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor in the Historic Preservation & Communty Planning program at the College of Charleston, which is part of the Department of Art and Architectural History. He is interested in how the sum of how local preservation efforts affects regional, national, and multi-national policies within the field of cultural resource management and heritage conservation. Dr. Stiefel has published numerous books and articles.
 
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09 / 2014 – 08 / 2015 MA in Cultural Economics and Entrepreneurship 
Erasmus University Rotterdam, Rotterdam (Netherlands)
 
06 / 2011 – 07 / 2011 Summer University 
Freie Universität Berlin, Berlin (Germany)
 
09 / 2010 – 01 / 2014 BA in History of Arts  
Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest (Hungary)

09 / 2006 – 06 / 2009 BA in International Communication and Media  
Budapest University of Technology and Economics (Hungary)
Suzie Thomas is University Lecturer in Museology at the Universtiy of Helsinki (Finland), currently on research leave to work on Academy of Finland project "Lapland's Dark Heritage: Understanding the Cultural Legacy of Northern Finland's WWII German Materialities within Interdisciplinary Perspectives". She has her PhD from the International Centre for Cultural and Heritage Studies, Newcastle University (UK) and has previously worked at the Council for British Archaeology and the University of Glasgow (UK). Selected recent articles: Thomas, S., Seitsonen, O., and Herva, V.-P. (2916) Nazi memorabilia, dark heritage and treasure hunting as 'alternative' tourism: understanding the fascination with the material remains of World War II in Northern Finland, Journal of Field Archaeology. Thomas, S. (2015) Collaborate, Condemn, or Ignore? Responding to Non-Archaeological Approaches to Archaeological Heritage, European Journal of Archaeology 18(2): 312-328 Thomas, S. (2014) Vulnerable by design: Theft and Finnish Architecture, The Historic Environment: Policy and Practice 5(3): 231-44 Recent books: Grove, L. and Thomas, S. (eds.) (2014) Heritage Crime: Progress, Prospects and Prevention, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan Thomas. S., and Lea, J. (eds.) (2014) Public Participation in Archaeology, Woodbridge: The Boydell Press
Education Experience: 2006-2010 Bachelor Degree Major in Archaeology Peking University China 2010-2013 Master Degree  Major in Archaeology Peking University China 2013-2015 Master Degree Major in Cultural Resource Management Kanazawa University Japan 2015- Now Doctoral Degree Major in Cultural Resource Management Kanazawa University Japan Publications: 1.《商代口琀研究》(The Han Research in Shang Dynasty),《青年考古学家》(Young Archaeologists), 2012, the First Author. 2. Third National Cultural Relics Survey in China, taking Tongling(铜陵)as an example, Kanazawa Cultural Resources Studies, 2012, the First Author. 3. 《安徽铜陵县师姑墩遗址发掘简报》(The Brief Excavation Report of Shigudun Site in Tongling County, Anhui Province), 《考古》(Archaeology), the sixth, 2013, the Second Author.
Dr. Pooya ZARGARAN has a PhD in architecture with specialization in the history of Restoration from the University of Bologna in Italy.

He completed his PhD studies in Architecture at the Faculty of Architecture of the University of Bologna in Italy in June 2014 with the presentation of the PhD dissertation entitled: “ History of Restoration in Iran; Origins and developments from 1900 to 1978”.

He also has a MArch degree in architecture from the Polytechnic University of Turin in Italy obtained in 2009 and a MArch in Architectural engineering from the Faculty of Art and Architecture of Tehran(Iran) obtained in 2005.

His Ph.D dissertation was granted for its originality in subject, the research criteria and for its further contributions in scholar studies. Recently, he published his dissertation as a book entitled “History of Restoration in Iran”.
His academic research interests are focused on the conservation of architectural heritage and the importance of the heritage conservation for the preservation of the cultural identity in societies; his academic experiences within the macro area of architectural conservation include oriented historical surveys in architecture for identification of the implementable characterizing factors within the project of restoration and identification of characterizing origins, movements and thoughts in the architectural conservation evolution; both through a flexible structure in interdisciplinary research fields like Architecture, Urbanism and Archaeology.
Dr. Hielkje Zijlstra MSc PhD (The Netherlands, Leeuwarden, 1962)
1987 graduated: MSc Architecture, Delft University of Technology (TUD).
1987-2001: practicing architect.
2001-2006: PhD in Architectural History & Building Technology (TUD): Building in the Netherlands 1940-1970.
From 2006: Associate Professor for: Heritage & Design _ Faculty of Architecture Leads the research group ‘Heritage & Design’, supervises PhD students and joins the education programme. From 2015: section leader Heritage & Architecture.
Tasks: Docomomo-NL, Expert Committee Urban Development COST, Reviewer European Science Foundation (ESF), member of the board of studies (Faculty of Architecture TUD), guest Professor at the Kyoto University of Technology.
Some research projects: Rietveld’s Universe, Schools in Heritage, Strijp-S, Sloterhof, RGD buildings Delft, Kyoto Design Lab: Culture is in the Details.
Some education projects: Fotress Ellewoutsdijk, Levortofo park Moscow, Rietveld Academy of Art Amsterdam, Hilton Rotterdam, Kyoto Machiya, Lavrion Greece.
 
My motto: create the opportunities for young people to excel.
 
Some publications:
 -'Analysing Buildings from Context to Detail in time – ABCDº  research method’, IOS Press & Delft University Press Amsterdam 2009.
-‘Rietveld Originals, handle with care!’, SABE’09 3rd CIB International Conference on Smart and Sustainable Environments, June 2009 Delft.
-'Analysing Buildings from Context to Detail in time - ABCD research method. Provincial Library Leeuwarden', in: X. Gu en X. Song (ed.), Structural Analysis of Historic Constructions, Advanced Materials Research, Vols. 133-134,Trans Tech Publications Zürich Switzerland 2010, pp. 283-288.
-‘®MIT Education’, in: The present and future of preservation of Modern Architecture, Kyoto Institute of Technology, 2012, pp 97-107.
-‘Jeruzalem’s way to eternity’ in: ERIC 2013, Energy Efficient Restoration International Conference, 19 September 2013.
-‘Jeruzalem Amsterdam. Restaureren versus renoveren’, KNOB Bulletin, 1(2013), 34-50.
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