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  • Museology

    Museology

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    • Anthropology

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    • Archival science

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    • Art and cultural repatriation

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    • Art history

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    • Collections care

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    • Conservation and restoration

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    • Conservation and restoration of paintings

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    • Museum design

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    • Museum events

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    • History of museums

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    • Interpretation

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    • Museology journals

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    • Museologists

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    • Muses

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    • Museum education

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    • Museum informatics

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    • Museum organizations

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    • Preservation (library and archival science)

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    • Museum publications

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    • Museology

    • Museology, or museum studies (also known in older sources as museography), is the study of museums, museum curation, art exhibitions and how museums developed into their institutional role in education through social and political forces. Museologists also organize the display of artifacts in museums; organize exhibiti ... Read »


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    • Accession number (library science)

    • In libraries, art galleries, museums and archives, initial control of an acquisition is usually achieved through assignment of a unique identifier. When used for this purpose, such an identifier is denoted an accession number. Assignment of accession numbers typically occurs at the point of accessioning or cataloging. ... Read »


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    • American Institute for Conservation

    • American Institute for Conservation

      The American Institute for Conservation of Historic and Artistic Works (AIC) is a national membership organization of conservation professionals, headquartered in Washington D.C. It is the only organization of its kind dedicated to the preservation of cultural materials. The AIC plays a crucial role in establishing and ... Read »


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    • Applied history

    • Applied history, also widely known as public history, is "is the explicit attempt to illuminate current challenges and choices by analyzing historical precedents and analogues. Mainstream historians begin with an event or era and attempt to provide an account of what happened and why. Applied historians begin with a cu ... Read »


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    • Art valuation

    • Art valuation, an art-specific subset of financial valuation, is the process of estimating the potential market value of works of art and as such is more of a financial rather than an aesthetic concern, however, subjective views of cultural value play a part as well. Art valuation involves comparing data from multiple ... Read »


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    • Barcelona Charter

    • The Barcelona Charter, in full the European Charter for the Conservation and Restoration of Traditional Ships in Operation is an informal but widely accepted standard for maintenance and restoration projects on historic watercraft that are still in operation as active sailing vessels. More than a thousand historic ... Read »


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    • Bioarchaeology

    • The term bioarchaeology was first coined by British archaeologist Grahame Clark in 1972 as a reference to zooarchaeology, or the study of animal bones from archaeological sites. Redefined in 1977 by Jane Buikstra, bioarchaeology in the US now refers to the scientific study of human remains from archaeological sites, a ... Read »


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    • Byne's disease


    • Church treasure

    • A church treasure (German: Kirchenschatz) is the collection of historical art treasures belonging to a church, usually a monastery (monastery treasure), abbey, cathedral. Such "treasure" is usually held and displayed in the church's treasury or in a diocesan museum. Historically the highlight of church treasures was of ... Read »


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    • Collecting

    • The hobby of collecting includes seeking, locating, acquiring, organizing, cataloging, displaying, storing, and maintaining whatever items are of interest to the individual collector. The scope of collecting is unlimited: "If something exists, somebody somewhere collects them." The most obvious way to categorise colle ... Read »


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    • Collection (artwork)

    • A museum is distinguished by a collection of often unique objects that forms the core of its activities for , education, research, etc. This differentiates it from an archive or library, where the contents may be more paper-based, replaceable and less exhibition oriented, or a private collection of art formed by an ind ... Read »


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    • Collection catalog

    • In museums and archives, the collection of objects or material is normally catalogued in a collection catalog (or collections catalog). Traditionally this was done using a card index, but nowadays it is normally implemented using a computerized database (known as a collection database) and may even be made available on ... Read »


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    • Collections maintenance

    • Collection maintenance is a form of collections care that consists of the day-to-day hands on care of collections and cultural heritage. The primary goal of collections maintenance is to prevent further decay of cultural heritage by ensuring proper storage and upkeep including performing regular housekeeping of the spa ... Read »


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    • Collections management (museum)

    • Collections management involves the development, storage, and preservation of collections and cultural heritage. The primary goal of collections management is to meet the needs of the individual collector or collecting institution's mission statement, while also ensuring the long-term safety and sustainability of the c ... Read »


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    • Collections Management System

    • A Collections Management System (CMS), sometimes called a Collections Information System, is software used by the collections staff of a collecting institution — primarily museums and archives, and to a lesser degree, libraries and galleries — to organize, control, and manage collections objects by “trac ... Read »


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    • Conservation and restoration of outdoor murals

    • The conservation and restoration of outdoor murals is the process of caring for and maintaining murals, and includes documentation, examination, research, and treatment to insure their long-term viability, when desired. Murals are most commonly defined as wall paintings, works of art integrated into a specific arc ... Read »


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    • Conservation and restoration of stained glass

    • Stained glass conservation refers to the protection and preservation of historic stained glass for present and future generations. It involves any and all actions devoted to the prevention, mitigation, or reversal of the processes of deterioration that affect such glass works and subsequently inhibit individuals’ ... Read »


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    • Conservation-restoration of cultural heritage

    • The conservation-restoration of cultural heritage focuses on protection and care of tangible cultural heritage, including artworks, architecture, archaeology, and museum collections. Conservation activities include preventive conservation, examination, documentation, research, treatment, and education. This field is cl ... Read »


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    • Conservator-restorer

    • A conservator-restorer is a professional responsible for the preservation of artistic and cultural artifacts, also known as cultural heritage. Conservators possess the expertise to preserve cultural heritage in a way that retains the integrity of the object, building or site, including its historical significance, cont ... Read »


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    • Cultural artifact

    • Cultural artifact or artefact is a term used in the social sciences, particularly anthropology,ethnology, and sociology for anything created by humans which gives information about the culture of its creator and users. Artifact is the spelling in North American English; artefact is usually preferred elsewhere. Cultura ... Read »


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    • Cultural heritage

    • Cultural heritage is the legacy of physical science artifacts and intangible attributes of a group or society that are inherited from past generations, maintained in the present and bestowed for the benefit of future generations. Cultural heritage includes tangible culture (such as buildings, monuments, landscapes, boo ... Read »


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    • Cultural Heritage Centre for Asia and the Pacific

    • The Cultural Heritage Centre for Asia and the Pacific (CHCAP) undertakes research into issues of cultural heritage protection in Asia and the Pacific, including Australia. Based in the Faculty of Arts and Education at Deakin University Melbourne, the Centre is closely connected with UNESCO, including its World Heritage ... Read »


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    • Cultural heritage management

    • Cultural heritage management (CHM) is the vocation and practice of managing cultural heritage. It is a branch of cultural resources management (CRM), although it also draws on the practices of cultural conservation, restoration, museology, archaeology, history and architecture. While the term cultural heritage is gener ... Read »


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    • Cultural resources management

    • A newspaper extra, extra edition, or special edition is a special issue of a newspaper issued outside the normal publishing schedule to report on important or sensational news which arrived too late for the normal edition, such as the outbreak of war, the assassination of a public figure, or even latest developments in ... Read »


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    • Deaccessioning (museum)

    • Deaccessioning is defined as the process by which a work of art or other object is permanently removed from a museum’s collection. Deaccessioning is a practical and constructive tool of collections care that, if practiced thoughtfully supports the long-term preservation of a collection and can help a museum refine ... Read »


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    • Designation Scheme

    • The Designation Scheme is an English system that awards "Designated status" to museum, library and archive collections of national and international importance. The Scheme is administered by Arts Council England (ACE). As of 2012, 140 collections are officially recognized.National museums are not eligible for Designate ... Read »


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    • Destruction of Mosul Museum artifacts

    • The destruction of Mosul Museum artifacts became publicly known on February 26, 2015 when the group known as ISIL released a video showing their destruction. The Mosul Museum, opened in 1952, is the second largest museum in Iraq, with the first being the National Museum of Iraq. The museum is split into four areas ... Read »


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    • Display case

    • A display case (showcase, display cabinet, or vitrine) is a cabinet with one or often more transparent glass (or plastic, normally acrylic for strength) surfaces, used to display objects for viewing. A display case may appear in an exhibition, museum, retail store, restaurant, or house. Often, labels are included with ... Read »


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    • Dublin Core

    • The Dublin Core Schema is a small set of vocabulary terms that can be used to describe web resources (video, images, web pages, etc.), as well as physical resources such as books or CDs, and objects like artworks. The full set of Dublin Core metadata terms can be found on the Dublin Core Metadata Initiative (DCMI) webs ... Read »


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    • Book:Encyclopedia of Collections Care and Management

    •  · This book was last update October 2016. ... Read »


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    • Book:Encyclopedia of Conservation and Restoration

    •  · This book was last update October 2016. ... Read »


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    • Ethnomuseology

    • Ethnomuseology is the study of museums and museum curation in the context of the culture and cultural traditions of its collections. It is an interdisciplinary field combining museum studies, anthropology, ethnography, and often various fine arts. As stated by Moira Simpson, "Ethnomuseology is the field of scholar ... Read »


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    • Euromuse

    • euromuse.net is an exhibition web portal, that, being a project of certain European museums, informs about the exhibitions of that museums, that mostly are based on cultural history and the history of arts of Europe. The portal collects information about exhibitions, institution and collections of European museums on ... Read »


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    • Exhibition catalogue

    • There are two types of exhibition catalogue (or exhibition catalog): a printed list of exhibits at an art exhibition; and a directory of exhibitors at a trade fair or business-to-business event. Catalogues for art or museum exhibitions may range in scale from a single printed sheet to a lavish hardcover "coffee ta ... Read »


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    • Facsimile

    • A facsimile (from Latin fac simile ('make alike'), a spelling that remained in currency until the late 19th century) is a copy or reproduction of an old book, manuscript, map, art print, or other item of historical value that is as true to the original source as possible. It differs from other forms of reproduction by ... Read »


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    • Found in collection

    • "Found in collection" or FIC is a term used by a museum to refer to "undocumented objects that remain without status after all attempts to reconcile them to existing records of permanent collection and loan objets are completed". Despite the best efforts of museum staff, museums often have FIC items. This term was deve ... Read »


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    • Freedom Trail

    • Freedom Trail

      The Freedom Trail is a 2.5-mile-long (4.0 km) path through downtown Boston, Massachusetts that passes by 16 locations significant to the history of the United States. Marked largely with brick, it winds between Boston Common to the Bunker Hill Monument in Charlestown. Stops along the trail include simple explanatory ... Read »


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    • Glass disease

    • Glass disease, also known as sick glass, is a degradation process encountered in art conservation. Glass disease is caused by an inherent fault in the chemical composition of the original glass formula. Usually, inadequate calcium oxide causes the alkalis in the glass to remain water-soluble at a low level. Exposure to ... Read »


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    • Gradhiva

    • Gradhiva is an anthropological and museological journal, founded in 1986 by the poet and social scientist Michel Leiris and by the anthropologist Jean Jamin. It is since 2005 published by the Musée du Quai Branly in Paris. Its title derives from a novel by W. Jensen (Gradiva) which was the basis for a famous invest ... Read »


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    • Heritage conservation in Canada

    • Heritage conservation in Canada deals with actions or processes that are aimed at safeguarding the character-defining elements of a cultural resource so as to retain its heritage value and extend its physical life. Historic objects in Canada may be granted special designation by any of the three levels of government: t ... Read »


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    • Heritage interpretation

    • Heritage interpretation refers to all the ways in which information is communicated to visitors to an educational, natural or recreational site, such as a museum, park or science centre. More specifically it is the communication of information about, or the explanation of, the nature, origin, and purpose of historical, ... Read »


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    • Heritage science

    • Heritage science is cross-disciplinary scientific research of cultural heritage. It encompasses research enabling access to cultural heritage, its conservation, interpretation and management. The term has become widely used after 2006 when it became increasingly evident that the more traditional terms conservation sci ... Read »


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    • Heritage tourism

    • Cultural heritage tourism (or just heritage tourism or diaspora tourism) is a branch of tourism oriented towards the cultural heritage of the location where tourism is occurring. The National Trust for Historic Preservation in the United States defines heritage tourism as "traveling to experience the places, artifacts ... Read »


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    • Historic preservation

    • Historic preservation (US), heritage preservation or heritage conservation (UK), is an endeavour that seeks to preserve, conserve and protect buildings, objects, landscapes or other artifacts of historical significance. The term tends to refer specifically to the preservation of the built environment, and not to preser ... Read »


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    • International Committee for Museology

    • ICOFOM, the International Committee for Museology of the International Council of Museums (ICOM) was founded in 1977 at the initiative of Jan Jelínek, in order to promote research and theoretical thinking within the museum world. This committee became one of the most popular in International Council of Museums (ICOM ... Read »


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    • Institute of Conservation

    • The Institute of Conservation (Icon) is a charity and the professional body for conservators and restorers in the United Kingdom. It has over three thousand members, including professional conservators working with heritage objects and buildings. Icon was formed in 2005 as a result of a merger between five smaller ... Read »


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    • International Museum Day

    • International Museum Day (IMD) is an international day a celebration that held every year on or around 18 May, coordinated by the International Council of Museums (ICOM). The event highlights a specific theme that changes every year and that is at the heart of the international museum community’s preoccupations. ... Read »


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    • Interpretive planning

    • Interpretive planning is an initial step in the planning and design process for informal learning-based institutions like museums, zoos, science centers, nature centers, botanical gardens, heritage sites, parks and other cultural facilities where interpretation is used to communicate messages, stories, information and ... Read »


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    • Inventory (museum)

    • An inventory is an itemized list of objects that the museum has accessioned or received via loan(s) and must be physically located by an examiner. A complete, one-hundred percent inventory, or a random inventory of the collection must be carried out periodically to ensure the museum is operating under best practices an ... Read »


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    • Life Beyond Tourism

    • Life Beyond Tourism

      Life Beyond Tourism (in short LBT) is a nonprofit worldwide portal free of banners, based in Florence, Italy. The portal dates back to 2008 and stems from an orientation by the Romualdo Del Bianco Foundation. The portal is an international platform for exchange of experiences and good practices in the framework of a to ... Read »


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    • Looted art

    • Looted art has been a consequence of looting during war, natural disaster and riot for centuries. Looting of art, archaeology and other cultural property may be an opportunistic criminal act or may be a more organized case of unlawful or unethical pillage by the victor of a conflict. The term "looted art" reflects bias ... Read »


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    • Media preservation

    • Preservation of documents, pictures, recordings, digital content, etc., is a major aspect of archival science. It is also an important consideration for people who are creating time capsules, family history, historical documents, scrapbooks and family trees. Common storage media are not permanent, and there are few rel ... Read »


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    • Microfadeometry

    • Microfadeometry is a technique that uses tiny spots of intense light to probe and measure color changes in objects of art that are particularly sensitive to light exposure. This process is completed using a recently designed instrument known as a microfading tester. The data from the test is represented by a reflectanc ... Read »


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    • Musaeum

    • The Musaeum or Mouseion at Alexandria (Ancient Greek: Μουσεῖον τῆς Ἀλεξανδρείας), which included the famous Library of Alexandria, was an institution founded by Ptolemy I Soter or, perhaps more likely, by his son Ptolemy II Philadelphus. This ... Read »


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    • Museolog

    • Museolog is a web-driven software system for cataloging museum information. It is an advanced tool for museum records management, based on the international standards. It was developed by EUROCLID within the UNESCO HeritageNet project, and localized by the non-governmental organization, Open Systems. Using this softwar ... Read »


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    • Museophile


    • Museum

    • A museum (/mjuˈziːəm/; myoo-zee-um) is an institution that cares for (conserves) a collection of artifacts and other objects of artistic, cultural, historical, or scientific importance and some public museums make them available for public viewing through exhibits that may be permanent or temporary. Most large ... Read »


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    • Museum anthropology

    • Museum anthropology is a domain of scholarship and professional practice in the discipline of anthropology. A distinctive characteristic of museum anthropology is that it cross-cuts anthropology's sub-fields (archaeology, cultural anthropology, linguistic anthropology, biological anthropology) as these are underst ... Read »


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    • Museum Anthropology Review

    • Museum Anthropology Review is a peer-reviewed gold open access academic journal focusing on research in material culture studies, museum-based scholarship, and the study of museums in society. In addition to anthropology, it covers the fields of folklore, art history, and museum studies. It was established in 2007 and ... Read »


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    • Museum education

    • Museum Education is a specialized field devoted to developing and strengthening the education role of non-formal education spaces and institutions such as museums. Its main objective is to engage visitors in learning experiences to enhance their curiosity and interest on their objects and collections. In a seminal rep ... Read »


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    • Museum folklore

    • Museum folklore is a domain of scholarship and professional practice within the field of folklore studies (folkloristics). Some museum folklorists work full-time in museums of ethnography, ethnology, cultural history, or folk art, often as educators, curators, and directors. Others work in other settings, such as ... Read »


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    • Museum informatics

    • Museum informatics is an interdisciplinary field of study that refers to the theory and of informatics by museums. It is in essence a sub-field of cultural informatics at the intersection of culture, digital technology, and information science. In the context of the digital age facilitating growing commonalities acros ... Read »


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    • Museum label

    • A museum label or caption is a label describing an object exhibited in a museum, or one introducing a room or area, or the whole museum. Kim Kenney, curator of the William McKinley Presidential Library and Museum says that the first label a visitor should see should explain your exhibit display in general. The int ... Read »


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    • Museum planning

    • Museum Planning is the creation of documents to describe a new museum’s vision, the visitor experience and an organizational plan for a new institution, or one undergoing a major expansion or change in focus. Museum plans may include some or all of the following: Plans are created by a museum planning team, that ... Read »


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    • Nasothek

    • A Nasothek (from the Latin : nasus "nose" and Greek θήκη "container") is a collection of noses. The Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek museum in Copenhagen displays its Nasothek collection of the restoration noses, etc. it has removed from its portrait busts and statues as a comment on changes in museum philosop ... Read »


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    • Northampton Sekhemka statue

    • The Northampton Sekhemka statue is an Ancient Egyptian artefact, given by the Marquess of Northampton to Northampton Museum, in or about 1870. The statue dates from the 5th dynasty and depicts Sekhemka the scribe with his wife, Sitmerit. It was the subject of a controversial sale in July 2014, that raised questions of ... Read »


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    • Pimpleia

    • Pimpleia (Ancient Greek: Πιμπλεία) was a city in Pieria in Ancient Greece, located near Dion and Mount Olympus. Pimpleia is described as a "κώμη" ("quarter, suburb") of Dion by Strabo. The location of Pimpleia is possibly to be identified with the modern village of Agia Paraskevi nea ... Read »


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    • Preservation metadata

    • Preservation metadata is an essential component of most digital preservation strategies. As an increasing proportion of the world’s information output shifts from analog to digital form, it is necessary to develop new strategies to preserve this information for the long-term. Preservation metadata is information t ... Read »


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    • Preservation of meaning

    • Preservation of meaning in library, archival or museum collections involves understanding spiritual, ritual, or cultural perceptions of value for specific objects, and ensuring these values are maintained and respected. Meaning is something assigned to objects of cultural or spiritual significance based on interpretati ... Read »


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    • Provenance

    • Provenance (from the French provenir, "to come from"), is the chronology of the ownership, custody or location of a historical object. The term was originally mostly used in relation to works of art, but is now used in similar senses in a wide range of fields, including archaeology, paleontology, archives, manuscripts, ... Read »


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    • Public history

    • Public history is a broad range of activities undertaken by people with some training in the discipline of history who are generally working outside of specialized academic settings. Public history practice is deeply rooted in the areas of historic preservation, archival science, oral history, museum curatorship, and o ... Read »


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    • The Public History Program at The University of Western Ontario

    • The Public History program at the University of Western Ontario is a 12 to 16-month Master's degree program consisting of two academic terms of coursework, a Professional Development Series, a public history placement during the academic year, a 12-week full-time summer internship, and an optional cognate research pape ... Read »


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    • Replica

    • A replica is an exact reproduction, such as of a painting, as it was executed by the original artist or a copy or reproduction, especially one on a scale smaller than the original. A replica is a copying closely resembling the original concerning its shape and appearance. An inverted replica complements the original b ... Read »


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    • Restoration (cultural heritage)

    • Restoration is a process that attempts to return cultural heritage to some previous state that the restorer imagines was the "original". This was commonly done in the past. However, in the late 20th century a separate concept of conservation-restoration was developed that is more concerned with preserving the work of a ... Read »


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    • Restoration of the Sistine Chapel frescoes

    • The conservation-restoration of the frescoes of the Sistine Chapel was one of the most significant conservation-restorations of the 20th century. The Sistine Chapel was built by Pope Sixtus IV within the Vatican immediately to the north of St. Peter's Basilica and completed in about 1481. Its walls were decorated by a ... Read »


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    • Rissverklebung

    • Rissverklebung is a technique of restoration of torn paintings by reweaving individual fibers. ... Read »


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    • Shared historical authority

    • Shared historical authority is a current trend in museums and historical institutions which aims to open the interpretation of history to the public. The concept of shared historical authority is defined by the premise that traditional institutions of historical authority, such as museums and historical societies, ... Read »


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    • The Spoils of War (symposium)

    • The Spoils of War (symposium) "The Spoils of War—World War II and Its Aftermath: The Loss, Reappearance, and Recovery of Cultural Property" was a ground-breaking international symposium held in New York City in 1995 to discuss the artworks, cultural property, and historic sites damaged, lost, and plundered as a r ... Read »


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    • Storage of cultural heritage objects

    • The storage of cultural heritage objects typically falls to the responsibility of cultural heritage institutions, or individuals. The proper storage of these objects can help to ensure a longer lifespan for the object with minimal damage or degradation. With so many different types of artifacts, materials, and combinat ... Read »


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    • Typology (archaeology)

    • In archaeology a typology is the result of the classification of things according to their physical characteristics. The products of the classification, i.e. the classes, are also called types. Most archaeological typologies organize portable artifacts into types, but typologies of larger structures, including building ... Read »


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    • Values (heritage)

    • The values embodied in cultural heritage are identified in order to assess significance, prioritize resources, and inform conservation decision-making. It is recognised that values may compete and change over time, and that heritage may have different meanings for different stakeholders. Alois Riegl is credited wi ... Read »


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    • Web archiving

    • Web archiving is the process of collecting portions of the World Wide Web to ensure the information is preserved in an archive for future researchers, historians, and the public. Web archivists typically employ web crawlers for automated capture due to the massive size and amount of information on the Web. The largest ... Read »


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  • What Else?

    • Museology

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