By Irini A. Stamatoudi
Cultural estate and restitution: the theories of cultural nationalism and cultural internationalism -- overseas conventions -- ecu Union legislation -- different resources of law and the function of foreign enterprises -- Dispute answer in cultural estate circumstances -- Evolution and uncomplicated tendencies
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Cultural estate and restitution: the theories of cultural nationalism and cultural internationalism -- overseas conventions -- ecu Union legislation -- different resources of legislation and the position of overseas businesses -- Dispute answer in cultural estate situations -- Evolution and simple developments
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Extra resources for Cultural Property Law and Restitution: A Commentary to International Conventions and European Union Law (Ihc Series in Heritage Management)
States have chosen different ways to designate their cultural property, some of them being the ones just mentioned. 17 According to the general definition found in article 1, in order for a cultural object to come under the scope of the Convention, it has to fall under both the general definition and the enumerative one. The reason for this is that some states were wary that a general definition would be too wide, whilst others that an enumerative one would be too restrictive. Of course, if an object has to fall under both a wide and a restrictive definition, the 17 According to Askerud, P.
H. Merryman provides the following example: 48 Such as Greece, Italy, Cambodia, Peru, Mali, Turkey, Mexico, Afghanistan, China, Bolivia, Colombia and so on. 49 Other terms are ‘supranationalism’ and ‘meta-nationalism’, which again try to reflect the idea that humanity, independently of nations, is the party in inte rest. See Merryman, J. H. (1986), ‘Two ways of thinking about cultural property’, American Journal of International Law, 80 (4) 831, at 842, n. 37. , ‘Cultural Heritage Law: The International Regime’, in Nafziger & T.
N. 33 above, 119–120. 58 See Abungu, G. V. ), n. 33 at 121. 59 Great and important indigenous collections were gathered for the Melbourne Museum and they are still held by the Museum today although it is in a dramatic new site. Although the collections were made with a dutiful, high-minded idea of the universalist museum, when presented in the way they were in 1929, they show only the memory patterns of one culture at work – the collecting culture – and demonstrate the loss and erasure of the memory structures of the cultures collected.
Cultural Property Law and Restitution: A Commentary to International Conventions and European Union Law (Ihc Series in Heritage Management) by Irini A. Stamatoudi