France s World Heritage Sites

Travel Guide Best World Heritage Sites - 2019 Jérôme Sabatier. Café de Plaisance - Traditional cuisine 1 quai Port Neuf, 34500 Béziers Tel: 04 6776 1590. "Lunch Formule" €14.70. Open only for lunch time. On the route of the Canal du ...

Author: Jérôme Sabatier

Publisher: Jérôme Sabatier

ISBN: 9791096111800

Category: Travel


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Travel guide updated in May 2019.

Visit France differently! Thanks to "France's World Heritage Sites" travel guide, discover the most beautiful French cities, monuments and landscapes classified as World Heritage sites by UNESCO : Paris, Mont Saint Michel, the Palace of Versailles, Lyon, the medieval city of Carcassonne, Bordeaux, Strasbourg...

Find all the information necessary to prepare your trip and your stay in France in order to discover these exceptional sites of indisputable universal value : suggested itinerary for visiting, the history of each site and monument, touristic information, tips, the museums, an events calendar, practical information on transport, and a selection of accommodation and restaurants. Informations, prices and opening hours shown are for 2019.

But most importantly, this “France's World Heritage Sites” travel guide also offers a suggested itinerary for visiting each site and monument. You'll also find tips (transport, pricing, activities ... ), anecdotes and all the possibilities for family-friendly visits to encourage children and families in their discovery.

Enjoy reading and especially, … bon voyage !

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World Heritage Craze in China

the World Heritage List will help promote and maintain its historical continuity and spatial integrity.2 Interestingly, the name “China's Grand Canal” is an invention emerging in the nomination process.3 In fact, there was not a single ...

Author: Haiming Yan

Publisher: Berghahn Books

ISBN: 9781785338052

Category: Social Science

Page: 242

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There is a World Heritage Craze in China. China claims to have the longest continuous civilization in the world and is seeking recognition from UNESCO. This book explores three dimensions of the UNESCO World Heritage initiative with particular relevance for China: the universal agenda, the national practices, and the local responses. With a sociological lens, this book offers comprehensive insights into World Heritage, as well as China’s deep social, cultural, and political structures.
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World Heritage Conservation

The World Heritage Convention, Linking Culture and Nature for Sustainable Development Claire Cave, Elene Negussie ... Heritage canals were considered as a special category in the Report of the Expert Meeting on Heritage Canals held in ...

Author: Claire Cave

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781317916277

Category: Nature

Page: 300

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The UNESCO World Heritage Convention has become one of the most successful UN instruments for promoting cultural diplomacy and dialogue on conservation of cultural and natural heritage. This book provides an overview of the convention through an interdisciplinary approach to conservation. It shows that based on the notion of outstanding universal value and international cooperation for the protection of heritage, the convention provides a platform for sustainable development through the conservation and management of heritage of significance to humanity. With increasing globalization of heritage, World Heritage Conservation is reviewed as an emerging interdisciplinary field of study creating new opportunities for inclusive heritage debate both locally and globally, requiring common tools and understanding. With over a thousand properties inscribed on the World Heritage List, from biologically diverse sites such as the Central Amazon Conservation Complex to the urban landscape of the metropolis of Rio de Janeiro, the book will help students, researchers and professionals in the identification, protection, conservation and presentation of World Heritage. Targeted at a diversity of disciplines, the book critically describes the strategies for implementing the convention and the processes of heritage governance for sustainable development.
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Managing Cultural World Heritage

... 17th-century ring of canals within the Singelgracht as World Heritage. The management plan is a guideline for the conservation and management of the property– the 17th-century ring of Seventeenth-century canal ring area of Amsterdam ...

Author: UNESCO

Publisher: UNESCO

ISBN: 9789230012236


Page: 155

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Aspects of Management Planning for Cultural World Heritage Sites

The Canal is perhaps the oldest and longest artificial waterway in the world. As a linear cultural heritage site, the Grand Canal incorporates all the important archaeological sites and historical cities along its route, one of which is ...

Author: Simon Makuvaza

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9783319698564

Category: Social Science

Page: 261

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Every site that is inscribed on the World Heritage List (WHL) must have a management plan or some other management system. According to the UNESCO Operational Guidelines, the purpose of a management plan is to ensure the effective protection of the nominated property for present and future generations. This requirement was in part necessitated by the need to implement real systems of monitoring on the management of World Heritage Sites. Since its implementation in 2005, discussion on the function and the contents of management plans for World Heritage Sites has grown tremendously. The discussions have mainly been focused on the theoretical frameworks of World Heritage site management plans and proposals of practical guidelines for their implementation. This volume provides a platform for heritage practitioners, especially those working at Cultural World Heritage Sites, to put in writing their experiences and impressions about the implementation of site management plans at properties that are inscribed on the WHL. Cultural World Heritage Sites in this case refer to world heritage properties such as archaeological sites, cultural landscapes, religious sites and architectural structures. The book also seeks to examine the extent to which site management plans have been or are being implemented at Cultural World Heritage Sites.
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Preparing World Heritage Nominations

Duncan Marshall, Unesco, World Heritage Centre, International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and the ... EXAMPLE Rideau Canal (Canada) The Rideau Canal is an extensive, well preserved and significant example of a canal which ...

Author: Duncan Marshall

Publisher: UNESCO

ISBN: 9789231041945

Category: Cultural property

Page: 134

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World Heritage Cultural Landscapes A Handbook for Conservation and Management

Consequently, it was one ofthe first canals to be designed specifically for steam powered boats. The construction of the canal had a profound impact on settlement patterns throughout the 19th century. The changes to the natural ...

Author: gratuit

Publisher: UNESCO

ISBN: 9789231041471

Category: Cultural landscapes

Page: 125

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Cultural and Heritage Tourism

By the end of 2015, forty-eight sites in China had been inscribed on the World Heritage List (China has succeeded in ... as practices for protecting massive cultural resources, such as the Great Wall, the Silk Road, and the Grand Canal.

Author: Acqwon Fuller

Publisher: Scientific e-Resources

ISBN: 9781839474361


Page: 332

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Today, tourism has become one of the largest and fastest growing industries accounting for nearly 700 million people travelling all over the world and spending more than 7.4 trillion US dollars. Besides promoting people-to-people contacts, ethnic and cultural understanding, mutual appreciation and co-operation and thereby promoting peace, tourism provides unlimited opportunities for employment generation, social and economic upliftment of the people and contributing to the economies of the nations. Cultural heritage tourism has a number of objectives that must be met within the context of sustainable development such as; the conservation of cultural resources, accurate interpretation of resources, authentic visitors experience, and the stimulation of the earned revenues of cultural resources. Tourism is an important issue at world heritage sites. Most managers at natural sites regard it as a key issue. Important features of world heritage tourism are local protection, conservation and restoration. Such a tourism also requires special training management skills. Different visitor management strategies, interpretation and site promotional activities have to be organised. Culture and heritage have also become major forces in economic and urban revitalisation. As cultural tourism becomes an increasingly important factor for tourist destinations involved in developing their cultural capital in order to attract more international visitors, there is value in assessing how cultural and heritage tourists can be better understood and serviced through marketing, planning and programming with local and regional communities. This book also provides readers with global charters developed for promoting cultural tourism and for preserving heritage sites. Focus lies on ICOSM and WHC. World Heritage Sites, identified and conserved around the world, have been listed and the initiatives to preserve cultural sites and conserve heritage sites.
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World Heritage Tourism and Identity

Marketing Issues and World Heritage Sites. In: Leask, A. and Fyall, A. (eds), Managing World Heritage Sites. Oxford UK: Butterworth-Heinemann. Boswell, A. (2004). Canal Up for World Heritage Designation. The Ottawa Citizen.

Author: Laurent Bourdeau

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781134784516

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 290

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The remarkable success of the 1972 UNESCO Convention Concerning the Protection of World Cultural and Natural Heritage is borne out by the fact that nearly 1,000 properties have now been designated as possessing Outstanding Universal Value and recognition given to the imperative for their protection. However, the remarkable success of the Convention is not without its challenges and a key issue for many Sites relates to the touristic legacies of inscription. For many sites inscription on the World Heritage List acts as a promotional device and the management challenge is one of protection, conservation and dealing with increased numbers of tourists. For other sites, designation has not brought anticipated expansion in tourist numbers and associated investments. What is clear is that tourism is now a central concern to the wide array of stakeholders involved with World Heritage Sites.
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