• Erica Avrami
    Erica Avrami is the James Marston Fitch Assistant Professor of Historic Preservation at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation, and a research affiliate at the Center for Sustainable Urban Development at Columbia’s Earth Institute. She was formerly the director of research and education for World Monuments Fund and a project specialist at the Getty Conservation Institute. She earned her BA in architecture and MS in historic preservation, both at Columbia, and her PhD in planning and public policy at Rutgers University. She was a trustee and secretary of US/ICOMOS from 2003 to 2010 and currently serves on the editorial advisory board of the journal Change Over Time.

    1. Introduction

    2. Mapping the Issue of Values

    3. Spatializing Values in Heritage Conservation: The Potential of Cultural Mapping

  • Kristal Buckley
    Kristal Buckley is a lecturer in cultural heritage at Deakin University. Her teaching and research interests concern evolving forms of global cultural heritage practice. She holds professional qualifications in the fields of archaeology, anthropology, and public policy, and has worked in government, private practice, and the community sector. She is a former international vice president of ICOMOS and a former president of Australia ICOMOS. She works as a World Heritage adviser for ICOMOS and is a board member of the Port Arthur Historic Site Management Authority, Tasmania. She is a member of the Order of Australia.

    4. Heritage Work: Understanding the Values, Applying the Values

  • Kate Clark
    Kate Clark is an industrial archaeologist who has worked with the Ironbridge Gorge Museums, English Heritage, and the Heritage Lottery Fund in the UK; Sydney Living Museums in Australia; and on historic environment, museums, archives, and libraries in the Welsh government. She has written extensively on buildings archaeology, sustainable development, heritage management, and heritage values, and was involved in developing values-based approaches in the UK. Her current interest is around the use of creative games and activities to teach skills that communities and specialists need to manage heritage in the modern world.

    5. The Shift toward Values in UK Heritage Practice

  • Karina V. Korostelina
    Karina V. Korostelina is a professor at the School for Conflict Analysis and Resolution, George Mason University, and director of the Program on History, Memory, and Conflict. She is a leading expert on identity-based conflicts, nation building, and the role of history in post-violent societies. She has been a Fulbright New Century Scholar and a Rockefeller Foundation fellow. Her research has been supported by thirty-seven grants and has been presented in ninety articles and book chapters and fifteen books, including Social Identity and Conflict: Structure, Dynamic, and Implications (Palgrave Macmillan, 2007), Constructing the Narratives of Identity and Power: Self-Imagination in a Young Ukrainian Nation (Lexington, 2013), and Trump Effect (Routledge, Taylor & Francis, 2017).

    6. Understanding Values of Cultural Heritage within the Framework of Social Identity Conflicts

  • Kuanghan Li
    Kuanghan Li holds a BA in architectural studies from the National University of Singapore, an MS in historic preservation from the University of Pennsylvania, and a PhD in cultural heritage conservation from Peking University. She has worked on various architectural design and historic preservation projects in the United States, India, France, Morocco, and China. Since 2008 she has been director of Global Heritage Fund’s China Heritage Program, where she works closely with public and private partners and local communities on planning, conservation, and development issues. Her recent practice and research focus is on the conservation and development of ethnic villages in southwest China.

    7. The Contemporary Values behind Chinese Heritage

  • Susan Macdonald
    Susan Macdonald manages the Buildings and Sites Department at the Getty Conservation Institute, where she oversees some twenty international projects that aim to advance conservation practice across a variety of challenges. She has worked as a conservation architect in private practice and in the government sector in Australia and in London, including with English Heritage and as a former director of the NSW Heritage Office, where she was involved in a wide range of conservation issues, from urban planning to development, economics, policy, and technical matters. She has a particular interest in twentieth-century heritage conservation and has been involved in international committees and world heritage issues.

    1. Introduction

  • Richard Mackay
    Richard Mackay is director of possibilities at Mackay Strategic and was a founding partner of the Australian consulting practice GML Heritage. He is an ICOMOS cultural adviser to the World Heritage Committee, former chair of the Australian World Heritage Advisory Committee, and a former member of the State Heritage Council and the Australia ICOMOS Burra Charter Working Party. He coedited the Getty Readings in Conservation volume Archaeological Sites: Conservation and Management (2013). He was the inaugural winner of the Sharon Sullivan Award for his contribution to Australia’s national heritage and is a member of the Order of Australia for services to archaeology and cultural heritage.

    8. Values-Based Management and the Burra Charter: 1979, 1999, 2013

  • Hossam Mahdy
    Hossam Mahdy is an independent researcher and a freelance consultant on the conservation of cultural heritage. His research and consultancy work focuses on Islamic views on the conservation of cultural heritage, Arabic conservation terminology, and the translation of conservation literature from English into Arabic and vice versa. He is a former head of the Conservation Section at Abu Dhabi Authority for Tourism and Culture, UAE; head of the Heritage Unit at AlexMed, Bibliotheca Alexandrina, Egypt; Conservation Department lecturer, South Valley University, Egypt; and freelance conservation architect contributing to numerous projects of architectural and urban conservation in the Arab region. He holds a PhD from the University of Glasgow.

    9. Is Conservation of Cultural Heritage Halal? Perspectives on Heritage Values Rooted in Arabic-Islamic Traditions

  • Josep-Maria Mallarach
    Josep-Maria Mallarach is a senior independent environmental consultant based in Catalonia, Spain, with three decades of experience. His fields of expertise include landscape and protected areas planning, management, interpretation, and evaluation. From 1985 to 1991 he was the director of the Garrotxa Volcanic Zone Natural Park, Spain. Since 2004 he has been a member of the IUCN World Commission on Protected Areas, a member of the steering committee of the Group on Cultural and Spiritual Values of Protected Areas, and joint coordinator of the Delos Initiative. He is representing IUCN at the UNESCO Initiative of World Heritage Sites of Religious Significance. He holds a PhD from the University of Navarra.

    10. Changing Concepts and Values in Natural Heritage Conservation: A View through IUCN and UNESCO Policies

  • Randall Mason
    Randall Mason is chair of the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation, associate professor of city and regional planning, and executive director of PennPraxis at the University of Pennsylvania’s School of Design. He worked previously at the Getty Conservation Institute, and maintains an active practice in heritage conservation and urban planning. His book The Once and Future New York (University of Minnesota Press, 2009) won the Society of Architectural Historians’ Antoinette Forrester Downing Book Award in 2011, and in 2012–13 Mason held the National Endowment for the Arts Rome Prize at the American Academy in Rome. Current projects include conservation of genocide memorial sites in Rwanda, conservation planning for an abandoned island in New York, and Philadelphia-based research on civic infrastructure and the efficacy of creative place making. He holds a PhD from Columbia University.

    1. Introduction

    2. Mapping the Issue of Values

    11. Valuing Traumatic Heritage Places as Archives and Agents

  • David Myers
    David Myers is a senior project specialist at the Getty Conservation Institute, manager of the GCI’s Recording and Documentation Unit, and a member of the Buildings and Sites Department. He works on the Arches open-source heritage inventory and management system, previously worked on the GCI Values and Economics Project, and manages the GCI project Heritage Values, Stakeholders, and Consensus Building. In the past he has worked on GCI projects in Jordan, Egypt, southern Africa, Iraq, and Los Angeles. He previously served as a legislative assistant to a member of the US House of Representatives.

    1. Introduction

  • Ayesha Pamela Rogers
    Ayesha Pamela Rogers is a Canadian archaeologist and heritage manager with a BA degree from the University of British Columbia, an MA from the University of Birmingham, and a PhD from University College London’s Institute of Archaeology. She is currently at the National College of Arts, Lahore, Pakistan, where she is a visiting professor in the Cultural Studies Department, which holds the UNESCO chair in Conservation and Management of Historic Towns and Urban Centres. She is also director of heritage and archaeological consulting firms in Hong Kong and Lahore specializing in heritage impact assessment, and has worked with World Heritage Institute of Training and Research for the Asia and the Pacific Region (WHITR-AP), UNESCO, the World Bank, the World Monuments Fund, and other agencies and governments in the Asian region.

    12. Values and Relationships between Tangible and Intangible Dimensions of Heritage Places

  • Tara Sharma
    Tara Sharma is an independent heritage consultant with a master’s degree in history from Delhi University. She has been working in the field of heritage conservation since 1994 and more specifically with communities in the Trans-Himalayas since 2000. She has worked as a consultant with several national (INTACH, Namgyal Institute for Research on Ladakhi Art and Culture) and international (UNESCO, ICCROM, ICOMOS, World Monuments Fund, Aga Khan Trust for Culture) institutions. She served as a board member of the International Scientific Committee on Earthen Architectural Heritage (ISCEAH) and as secretary to the interim Executive Committee of ICOMOS India.

    13. The Paradox of Valuing the Invaluable: Managing Cultural Values in Heritage Places

  • Jeanne Marie Teutonico
  • David Throsby
    David Throsby is a distinguished professor of economics at Macquarie University. He is internationally known for his research and his many publications on the economics of art and culture. His interests include the economics of the performing arts, the role of artists as economic agents, heritage economics, the role of culture in sustainable development, and relationships between economic and cultural policy. His book Economics and Culture (Cambridge University Press, 2001) has been translated into eight languages. His most recent book is The Economics of Cultural Policy (Cambridge University Press, 2010).

    14. Heritage Economics: Coming to Terms with Value and Valuation

  • Bas Verschuuren
    Bas Verschuuren is a freelance adviser and researcher with more than twenty years of experience in conservation and rural development issues. He is co-chair to the IUCN-WCPA Specialist Group on Cultural and Spiritual Values of Protected Areas and cofounder of the Sacred Natural Sites Initiative. He combines practical conservation experience with applied multidisciplinary conservation research in conservation management and policy. His academic work includes teaching and applied ethnographic research on different cultures of conservation. He has published widely, including three books. His latest book is Cultural and Spiritual Significance of Nature in Protected Areas: Governance, Management, and Policy (Routledge, 2019).

    10. Changing Concepts and Values in Natural Heritage Conservation: A View through IUCN and UNESCO Policies

  • Joe Watkins
    Joe Watkins is a member of the Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma and has been involved in archaeology for fifty years. He is serving as president of the Society for American Archaeology for 2019–21 and is currently a senior consultant for the Archaeological and Cultural Education Consultants (ACE Consultants) in Tucson, Arizona. He retired in 2018 from the National Park Service in Washington, DC, where he was an American Indian liaison officer, supervisory cultural anthropologist, and chief, Tribal Relations and American Cultures Program. Watkins researches anthropology’s relationships with descendant communities and Indigenous populations, and has published numerous articles on the topic. Recently he has examined the sometimes conflicting issues between federal preservation ideas and heritage practices of American Indians within tribal historic preservation programs.

    15. From the Inside Looking Out: Indigenous Perspectives on Heritage Values