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75 results found

  • Conservation Bulletin 67

    Saving the Age of Industry. In a globalised world it is all too easy to forget that England was the cradle of modern industry. Monuments to our extraordinary industrial past are all around us – but they are fragile and we neglect them at our peril.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 71

    The remains of the First World War are all around us, but we do not always know how to see them - or how to connect with the millions of personal stories with which they are inextricably linked.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 68

    Sporting Heritage. Nothing binds people like their shared legacy of sport. But the needs of modern audiences and players are constantly changing. How, then, do we sustain sporting memories for the future?

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 73

    The new National Curriculum wants children to be better connected to the past – which means we need to help teachers and heritage specialists to work together to unlock the stories of historic places.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 69

    Building Materials. The character of England’s historic buildings owes everything to the traditional materials of which they were made. But when those materials decay, how should we repair and replace them?

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 55

    Heritage: Broadening Access

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 42

    Rural Matters

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 62

    Conservation Areas. For 40 years conservation areas have helped to preserve the special character of places - not only at the heart of our historic cities and market towns but in their suburbs and surrounding villages.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 72

    Housing. Demand for new homes far outstrips supply. So how do we use traditional housing, historic building conversions and sensitively designed new homes to meet that demand while conserving and enhancing our heritage?

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 66

    The Heritage of Death. In an uncertain world people value their past, especially memories of the men and women gone before. Churchyards, tombstones and war memorials are the under-appreciated part of our heritage that keeps the memories alive.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 74

    This edition looks at the effective ways of managing change in the historic environment, providing a better understanding and support to owners in looking after their properties and, targeted research and designation work.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 70

    Heritage Crime. Crime can instantly and devastatingly damage England’s priceless cultural heritage. Its loss is felt by the owner, the communities who use, enjoy and learn from the place and the future generations whose inheritance it should have been.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 75

    London is growing at an unprecedented rate. This edition looks at the issues this growth throws up, their effects on the historic environment and how the planning system (and specifically the London Plan) can address them.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 61

    Places of worship. Historic places of worship are among the best-loved and most potent of our cultural landmarks. But they need loving care and creative management if they are not to become lifeless monuments.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 1

    Buildings at Risk, p1; Editorial, p2; Heslerton Parish Project, p2; RTAS and Cowdray House, Midhurst, p3; Mathematical tiles, p4; Church grants, p4; Government grant for English Heritage in 1987, p4; Grants, August to November 1986, p5–6; Civic Trust awards, p6; The Ecclesiastical Exemption, p7; Medieval remains, Clerkenwell, p7; The Historic Buildings Resurvey, p8; The Monuments Protection Programme, p8; Redevelopment at the Royal Mint, p9; Stanwick Roman villa, p10; Farming and ancient monuments, p11; Rescue archaeology! What next?, p11; Organisation chart, p12;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 2

    Historic Buildings and Ancient Monuments, p1–2; Editorial, p3; Ancient Monuments Laboratory, p3–4; Recording and management, p4–5; The archaeological budget, 1987–88, p5; All change on the London Underground, p6–7; Grants, 1986–87, p8–9;Conservation and National Health Service hospitals, p9; Conserving historic areas Bath, p10; Circular 8/87 paragraph 86, p11; Conservation Area policy, p11; Telephone kiosks, p12; 1987–88 grant budget, p12; Diary date, p12;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 3

    Area Conservation Strategy, p1–2; Editorial, p2; Conservation Studio, p3; Grants, April – July 1987, p4; What price Fleet Street?, p5; What is a building?, p6–7; Diary dates, p7; Ancient monuments in the countryside, p8–9; Tilestones, p9–10; Civic Trust Regeneration Unit, p10; Listing decisions, p10; Archaeological resource management, p11; Excavations at Birdoswald 1987, p12;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 4

    Buildings at risk, p1–3; Editorial, p4; Listing post-1939 buildings, p5–6; 14–15 King Street, Ludlow, p6–7; Diary dates, p7; Lead sculpture conservation, p8–9; Book reviews, p10–12; Grants, Aug – Nov 1987, p13; Computing in archaeology, p14; Register of Parks and Gardens, p14–15; Garden grants, p15; Telephone kiosks, p15; Conservation in action, p16;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 5

    Shopping in historic towns, p1–2; Editorial, p3; Pollution and stone decay, p4–5; Diary dates, p5; Restoration of Adam suite at Kenwood, p6–7; Co-ordination in archaeology funding, p7; The Eleanor Cross, Geddington, p8–10; What is curtilage?, p10–12; Practical building conservation, p12; Post-war listing, p12; Book reviews, p13; Grants, 1987–88, p14; Grant offer levels for 1988–89, p15; Condicote henge, p15; Presenting the past to the public, p16;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 6

    Monuments Protection Programme, p1–2; Editorial, p3; Conserving corroded ironwork, p4–5; Church grants, p6–7; European Community heritage awards, p7; `Visitors welcome’, p7; Larkin portraits restoration, p8–10; News and diary dates, p10,p12; Grants, April – July 1988, p11; Rescue archaeology funding, p12; `Emergency repairs’, p13; Historic towns, p14–15; Damage to monuments, p15; Correspondence, p15; Organisation chart, p16;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

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