Conservation Bulletin 62
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.
- Editorial p2
- Conservation areas at 40 p3
- Conservation areas: early history p3
- Truth, falsity and tradition p5
- Celebrating special areas p8
- Conservation areas and the future p10
- Understanding shared places p13
- Conservation areas in China p13
- Approaches to assessing areas p15
- Identifying and understanding local heritage p17
- Protecting landscapes through conservation areas p19
- The economic value of conservation areas p21
- Sustaining local value p24
- Conservation area appraisals p24
- Conservation areas survey p26
- Heritage waterways p28
- Rural conservation areas p30
- Streets for All p32
- Hampstead garden suburb p35
- Catalysts for the future p37
- A creative future for seaside resorts p37
- Bringing redundant government sites back to life p39
- The revitilisation of Marylebone High Street p41
- Changing places p43
- The Regent Quarter, King's Cross p45
- Living sustainably in conservation areas p48
- News p50
- The National Monuments Record p52
- Legal developments p54
- New publications p55
- Series: Conservation Bulletin
- Publication Status: Completed
- Product Code: 51555
- ISSN: 753-8674
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Also of interest...
The streets and buildings of our towns and villages are part of the historic character of England.
This page explains what it means to own a building in a conservation area.
Unique research on conservation areas provided evidence that the historic environment can add value to your home.
Our role is to support the completion of our conservation area survey, and to help local authorities find and implement solutions for areas at risk.