Valuing and Sustaining Britain’s Industrial Heritage By Dr Michael Nevell, MCIfA, FSA AIA Vice Chairman Co-Editor of Industrial Archaeology Review Head of Archaeology, School of Environmental & Life Sciences, University
The following article appeared in I A News 174, Autumn 2015, but regrettably with not all its illustrations. These are correctly included here with apologies to Andy Sutton. It’s just
The 2014 prize winners receiving their awards: From left to right:Colin Bower, Roggins Local History Society (unfunded Archaeological Award); David de Haan, Ironbridge Gorge Museum Trust (Joint winner, funded Archaeological
11-12 April 2014 The 2014 Weekend was based at the historic limeworks at Llanymynech in Shropshire near the Welsh border, with its Hoffman-style kiln, incline, quarry, canal and railway. All
The first Award for Digital Innovation was made to the Royal Commission on Ancient and Historical Monuments in Wales for their Hafod Copper Works animation, of the Swansea Copper Industry.
The Atlanterra Project and the development of interpretative animation & international slate studies
The first four months of 2014 saw the culmination of a four year project that examined the valorisation of the mining heritage and laid the foundations for World Heritage Studies
English Heritage published its Heritage at Risk Register in July 2008, extending the previous Buildings at Risk surveys to include Scheduled Monuments, Registered Parks and Gardens, Registered Battlefields and Protected
In June 2007 the Association for Industrial Archaeology (AIA), English Heritage (EH) and the Heritage Lottery Fund (HLF) hosted a seminar in Swindon entitled ‘Strategic Issues in the Industrial Heritage’.
14-15 April 2007 One of the changes initiated by the industrial revolution was the collapse of self-sufficient local economies as materials and goods from larger and specialist areas infiltrated everywhere.