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Sycultour

Institutional framework

Welcome to the most up to date collection of laws, regulations, statements, declarations and other official documents concerning management of cultural values in South East Europe and beyond.


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Results for spatial level: International


  • Convention for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage

    The “intangible cultural heritage” means the practices, representations, expressions, knowledge, skills – as well as the instruments, objects, artefacts and cultural spaces associated therewith – that communities, groups and, in some cases, individuals recognize as part of their cultural heritage. This intangible cultural heritage, transmitted from generation to generation, is constantly recreated by communities and groups in response to their environment, their interaction with nature and their history, and provides them with a sense of identity and continuity, thus promoting respect for cultural diversity and human creativity. For the purposes of this Convention, consideration will be given solely to such intangible cultural heritage as is compatible with existing international human rights instruments, as well as with the requirements of mutual respect among communities, groups and individuals, and of sustainable development.

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  • Council of Europe Framework Convention on the Value of Cultural Heritage for Society

    Cultural heritage is a group of resources inherited from the past, which people identify, independently of ownership, as a reflection and expression of their constantly evolving values, beliefs, knowledge and traditions. It includes all aspects of the environment resulting from the interaction between people and places through time. A heritage community consists of people who value specific aspects of cultural heritage which they wish, within the framework of public action, to sustain and transmit to future generations.

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  • Europe, the world's No 1 tourist destination – a new political framework for tourism in Europe

    Cultural heritage has no formal definition in the instrument, but is referred to as a part of the sustainable tourist offer: 'cultural itineraries, contemporary culture, wine & food, educational tourism, historical and religious tourism, cultural sub-aquatic tourism, industrial heritage etc.'.

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  • The rural heritage as a factor of territorial cohesion (CEMAT resolution no.2)

    Tangible and intangible elements, assets and skills, traditions and practices of recognised societal, cultural, architectural and natural value, a testament to the past and to the present. This heritage contributes to the quality of life of the inhabitants, to the quality of the landscapes and to the attractiveness of areas both to those who live there and to those who visit them.

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  • Strategy for the rural regions of Europe (ECOVAST)

    Rural regions contain a great wealth of evidence of our past interaction with the land. This is reflected in buildings of all kinds - houses, farms, mills, churches, castles, bridges and the like - and in the manifold intricate features of the landscape. The landscape is like a rich history book, revealing how generations have worked the land and changed its appearance. Similarly, the population or folk culture of each rural community - music, song, dance, traditional costume, customs, festivals, language, religion - express the inheritance of that community.

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  • Rural Heritage Guide (CEMAT)

    The buildings that make up what is referred to as rural architecture, whether or not they are clustered together (villages, hamlets, isolated houses and buildings). The local products, adapted to local conditions and the needs of those who developed them. The techniques, tools and know-how that have made creative activity possible and which remain essential for maintaining,restoring,changing and modernising its results, in accordance with the design logic and aesthetic of the buildings/environment/landscape as a whole. These techniques extend to symbols and cultural meanings in the widest sense.

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  • European Cultural Convention

    The cultural value in this instrument means the languages, history and civilisation of others and of the civilisation which is common to all Contracting Parties.

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  • Convention for the Protection of the Architectural Heritage of Europe (Granada convention 3.10.1985)

    The convention itself does not explicitly define what cultural value (or heritage) is. However it mentions that the expression 'architectural heritage' shall be considered to comprise the following permanent properties: monuments, group of buildings, sites. These are explained in typology section.

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  • Agenda for a Sustainable and Competitive European Tourism

    The instrument does not define cultural value or heritage. It refers to culture on the following levels: (1) culture as a component of sustainability, in addition to environmental, economic and social sustainability, (2) cultural distinctiveness as an element of attractiveness of destinations and their competitive advantages, (3) sustainable conservation and management of cultural resources to achieve cultural protection, in addition to economic prosperity, social equity and cohesion and environmental protection.

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  • The Cork Declaration – A living countryside

    Rural areas - which are the home of a quarter of the population and account for more than 80% of the territory of the European Union - are characterised by a unique cultural, economic and social fabric, an extraordinary patchwork of activities, and a great variety of landscapes (forests and farmland, unspoiled natural sites, villages and small towns, regional centres, small industries); rural areas and their inhabitants are a real asset to the European Union, and have the capacity to be competitive; by far the largest part of rural Europe is covered by agricultural land and forests, which have a strong influence on the character of European landscapes, and that agriculture is and must remain a major interface between people and the environment, and that farmers have a duty as stewards of many of the natural resources of the countryside.

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  • UNESCO Convention on the Protection and Promotion of the Diversity of Cultural Expression

    “Cultural diversity” refers to the manifold ways in which the cultures of groups and societies find expression. These expressions are passed on within and among groups and societies. Cultural diversity is made manifest not only through the varied ways in which the cultural heritage of humanity is expressed, augmented and transmitted through the variety of cultural expressions, but also through diverse modes of artistic creation, production, dissemination, distribution and enjoyment, whatever the means and technologies used. “Cultural expressions” are those expressions that result from the creativity of individuals, groups and societies, and that have cultural content. “Cultural content” refers to the symbolic meaning, artistic dimension and cultural values that originate from or express cultural identities. “Cultural activities, goods and services” refers to those activities, goods and services, which at the time they are considered as a specific attribute, use or purpose, embody or convey cultural expressions, irrespective of the commercial value they may have. Cultural activities may be an end in themselves, or they may contribute to the production of cultural goods and services.

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  • UNESCO Universal Declaration On Cultural Diversity

    Cultural diversity is understood as the 'common heritage of humanity as necessary for humankind as biodiversity is for nature.' Creation draws on the roots of cultural tradition, but flourishes in contact with other cultures. For this reason, heritage in all its forms must be preserved, enhanced and handed on to future generations as a record of human experience and aspirations, so as to foster creativity in all its diversity and to inspire genuine dialogue among cultures.

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  • Convention for the Protection of the World Cultural and Natural Heritage

    Monuments: architectural works, works of monumental sculpture and painting, elements or structures of an archaeological nature, inscriptions, cave dwellings and combinations of features, which are of outstanding universal value from the point of view of history, art or science; Groups of buildings: groups of separate or connected buildings which, because of their architecture, their homogeneity or their place in the landscape, are of outstanding universal value from the point of view of history, art or science; Sites: works of man or the combined works of nature and man, and areas including archaeological sites which are of outstanding universal value from the historical, aesthetic, ethnological or anthropological point of view.

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  • COUNCIL REGULATION (EC) No 1698/2005 on support for rural development by the European Agricultural Fund for Rural Development (EAFRD)

    The cultural heritage is defined as the cultural features of villages and the rural landscape.

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  • Convention for the pacific settlement of international disputes, 18th October 1907 - Laws and customs of war on land (Hague IV).

    The property of municipalities, that of institutions dedicated to religion, charity and education, the arts and sciences, even when State property, shall be treated as private property. All seizure of, destruction or wilful damage done to institutions of this character, historic monuments, works of art and science, is forbidden, and should be made the subject of legal proceedings' (Art. 56).

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