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This PhD research consists of developing a novel framework to classify heritage planning on the level of stakeholders participation, in relation to their perception of inclusion / exclusion.
Heritage planning today, assumes that inclusive processes are the solution to the sustainability of heritage conservation. However, not all stakeholders feel excluded when not participating in heritage planning. In turn, not all stakeholders participating feel included in the decision-making processes, given their views might not be taken forward or they might mistrust the other stakeholders.
The aim of this project is to examine processes of social in- and exclusion connected to heritage planning. The objective is to define and compare scales of inclusion in heritage planning on different levels (e.g. local, national, international). Therefore, the PhD-researcher will study the roles communities play in heritage planning and how they perceive their inclusion/exclusion. This research will bring together insights from Heritage Studies, Anthropology, Computer Sciences and Urban Planning, using semantic content analysis as method, comparing policy (participation) to social media (perception of inclusion/exclusion). The empirical part of the project will consist of two case studies, Newcastle and Rome. ESR5 will contribute to the development of new general knowledge about perceptions of inclusion (or exclusion) in heritage management processes.
The PhD candidate will have the opportunity to pursue two secondments, one at Newcastle University, one at Roma3 University. In both cases the main objective is data collection.
This PhD candidate will be part of a group of 15 PhD candidates forming the ITN HERILAND "Cultural Heritage and the Planning of European Landscapes", and of a group of 3 PhD candidates addressing the key challenge: Democratisation.
The HERILAND project is funded by the EU Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under the Marie Sklodowska-Curie grant agreement No 813883. The first three years are to be funded by the ITN Marie Curie Program-Heriland project, and the fourth with complementary funding. For further information on Heriland, partners and other vacancies, see www.heriland.eu. Applications for more than one position are allowed.
The ideal candidate:
TU Delft offers a customisable compensation package, a discount for health insurance and sport memberships, and a monthly work costs contribution. Flexible work schedules can be arranged. An International Children’s Centre offers childcare and an international primary school. Dual Career Services offers support to accompanying partners. Salary and benefits are in accordance with the Collective Labour Agreement for Dutch Universities. As a PhD candidate you will be enrolled in the TU Delft Graduate School. TU Delft Graduate School provides an inspiring research environment; an excellent team of supervisors, academic staff and a mentor; and a Doctoral Education Programme aimed at developing your transferable, discipline-related and research skills. Please visit www.tudelft.nl/phd for more information.
Delft University of Technology (TU Delft) is a multifaceted institution offering education and carrying out research in the technical sciences at an internationally recognised level. Education, research and design are strongly oriented towards applicability. TU Delft develops technologies for future generations, focusing on sustainability, safety and economic vitality. At TU Delft you will work in an environment where technical sciences and society converge. TU Delft comprises eight faculties, unique laboratories, research institutes and schools.
Since its foundation 110 years ago, the Faculty of Architecture and the Built Environment has built up a solid international reputation for training architects, urban planners and designers, as well as for its research portfolio and coaching of PhD candidates. With around 2600 students and 500 staff members, with around 230 FTEs devoted to academic positions, our faculty is one of the largest of Delft University of Technology and one of the most prestigious architecture and the built environment faculties globally. Traditionally, the faculty has prioritised high-quality training in design and research in the field of the built environment. Over 40 chairs cover a wide range of academic areas in design, process and technology, which together cover the entire field of the built environment. The faculty has a budget of around €38 million, of which approximately €7 million is sourced indirectly and from contracts with third parties.
The Department of Architectural Engineering + Technology provides education and performs scientific research in the field of building technology related to building design. It positions itself as an important player in the integration of design and engineering. The core areas of interest are façade design, structural design, climate design, and computational design with an important focus on sustainability. The section Heritage and Architecture focuses on the design projects of the built heritage and is responsible for research and education in restoration and transformation of existing cultural heritage, from conservation techniques to interventions in architecture and its surroundings. In all design projects in an existing context, the past plays a more or less important role. The section has three interrelated chairs, each with its own specific area of expertise: Heritage and Technology, Heritage and Design, and Heritage and Values.
The Chair of Heritage and Values focuses on further understanding the values that define heritage, such as cultural, social, ecological, and economic; and how they impact the sustainability of cities. One of the main goals is to define, develop, and test new integrated assessment frameworks to better monitor and strengthen heritage conservation worldwide.