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Here you can search our full range of publications, including books, periodicals and guidance documents. Our database covers all formats, including print and downloadable PDFs.

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75 results found

  • Conservation Bulletin 22

    Cathedral grants, p1; Editorial, p3; Hadrian’s Wall, p4; European conservation, p6; Listing of cinemas, p8; Ecclesiastical exemption, p10; Conservation and archaeology, p12; Post-war listing, p14; New landscapes of conservation, p16; Select Committee hearings, p17; Archaeology and agriculture, p18; New approaches to archaeology, p20; EH legislation, p21; Obituary, p22; Reviews, p22; Notes, p26; EH Grants, p28;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 23

    Saving the past for the future, p1; Defining what we have, p3; Seeing the wood for the trees 5; Keys to the cash, p7; Archaeology: define first, dig later, p10;Seeking solutions from science…, p12; Understanding early metalworking, p15; Expanding our practical skills, p16; Keeping our house in order…, p17; Marketing the past, p20; Reaching the children, p22; Archaeology at the edge…, p24; Increasing local commitment, p26; MARS measures monuments at risk, p29; The year’s grants: who benefited?, p31; Grade I Buildings at Risk Survey, p32; English Heritage props up a few bars, p33; Notes, p33; Reviews, p35; The earliest European?, p40;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 24

    Opportunity – and challenge, p1; Battlefields, p3; VAT on listed buildings, p4; Conservation Areas, p6; Ecclesiastical Exemption, p9; Chatham Dockyard, p10; Windsor Castle fire, p12; Lottery funding, p14; The Corporate Plan, p16; Grade I listed buildings, p18; Books and news, p21; Framing Opinions, p24;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 25

    Lottery aid for London’s historic landscapes, p1; Local site management, p3; Mapping the Stonehenge landscape, p5; Buildings at risk, p7; Palaeolithic surface finds, p9; Canterbury tales, p12; Balancing the books, p14; Saving our churches, p16; The National Lottery, p17; Planning and policy, p18; The future for Kenwood, p20; Books, p21; Notes, p22; Painted wood, p24;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 26

    The task ahead, p1; Textile mills, p3; Hadrian’s Wall, p5; New EH guidelines, p9;m Repair grants, p10; London’s civic buildings, p12; Metal detecting, p13; New audio-visual approach, p14; Review of grant conditions, p16; Mapping settlements, p17; Local authority guidance, p19; Value of conservation, p20; PPG 16: the future, p21; Books and Notes, p22; Wigmore Castle, p24;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 27

    Challenge of tighter budgets, p1; Conserving Brodsworth Hall, p3; The De La Warr Pavilion, p5; Industrial monuments, p8; Historic hospitals, p10; Britain’s defence heritage, p12; The Railway Heritage Trust, p14; Saving Inigo Jones’s gateway at Chiswick House, p16; Business to the rescue, p18; Parks and gardens, p20; Industrial archaeology policy, p20; Books, p21; Archaeology on video, p24;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 28

    Editorial, p1; Stonehenge: pushing for the tunnel option, p2; Library stocked with sand, p5; Putting lottery money to good use, p7; Post-war listing, p9; Wetlands in danger, p11; Garden archaeology, p14; Revealed between the tides, p16; Churches and listing: Ecclesiastical Exemption Order, p18; Global interaction, p19; MPP and scheduling, p20; Planning for the past, p20; Books, p21; Corrections/Notes, p22; Membership/Obituary, p24;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 29

    Hadrian’s Wall Management Plan published, p1; Editorial: the Heritage Green Paper, p4; Stonehenge: pushing for the tunnel option – revisited, p6; Postal pouch boxes, p6; Helping with site management in East Anglia, p7; Monument conservation through land purchase, p8; Streamlining listed building procedure, p12; Joining forces to save our churches, p14; Improving the face of London, p16; Garden Register/New publications, p18; Books, p20; Notes, p22; New focus for churches, p24;

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 30

    Industrial archaeology, p1; Wall paintings go digital, p3; Historic parks and gardens, p6; Conserving our coastal heritage, p8; Brading’s exotic mosaics, p10; All change at St Pancras, p12; Repair grants slashed, p14; Archaeology in towns, p18; Books, p20; Notes, p22;; 10 years of Conservation Bulletin, p24

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 31

    English Heritage is making England’s Christian Heritage its theme for 1997 to celebrate the 1,400th anniversaries of the arrival from Rome of St Augustine and the death of St Columba on the Isle of lona, and to draw attention to the work being done to maintain England’s buildings, monuments and works of art.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 32

    ‘London – planning change in a world city’, chaired by the broadcaster and journalist Kirsty Wark, provided a rare opportunity for some of London’s key figures to discuss the future of London and to set out their vision for the capital.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 33

    Landmarks of the regions, which will benefit from the restructuring of English Heritage. This will create a stronger regional presence and greater accessibility

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 34

    In 1992, English Heritage published the results of a Sample survey of buildings at risk through neglect and decay. Since then, we have been taking an increasingly pro-active role in the rescue of important historic buildings and monuments, including acquisition, repair and resale on a ‘revolving fund’ basis; and our more extensive and detailed remit in London has given us first-hand experience of the use of statutory powers.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 35

    The results of the Government’s Comprehensive Spending Review have been announced, including the decision that English Heritage and the Royal Commission on the Historical Monuments of England should be merged to become the single lead body for the identification, documentation and conservation of the historic environment.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 36

    The central idea of sustainability is that we should ensure that the activities that meet all our social and economic needs do not irreversibly damage the environment on which they depend. Sustainable development requires that conservation and economic development should not stand in opposition to each other, but should work together towards common aims. It was initially applied to ‘green’ conservation in order to manage the impact of pollution, waste disposal, and energy use on the natural environment, yet the philosophy is just as relevant to the heritage.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 37

    In February 2000 the Government announced what is described as the ‘first ever comprehensive review’ of policy and strategy for England’s historic environment. Part of the dynamism of this exercise will be that it is open to anyone to take part and that no aspect of the historic environment is exemp

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 38

    Industrial archaeology has added an important dimension to the character of English landscapes, especially in the built fabric of towns and cities which owed their wealth to industry and commerce in the nineteenth century.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 39

    The systematic study of the historic environment began with survey. Only in the 19th century did the general public come to identify archaeology with the excavation of valuable artefacts.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 40

    This issue of Conservation Bulletin focuses on historic gardens and landscape. The Mori Poll undertaken as part of the consultation for the historic environment review shows that people value places, not just as a series of individual sites and buildings but as part of a familiar and much-loved environment – a landscape.

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

  • Conservation Bulletin 41

    Urban Matters

    Series: Conservation Bulletin

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