CHCFE Executive Summary Translated into Dutch, Norwegian, Polish and Spanish
Following the presentation of the final results of the European cooperation project ‘Cultural Heritage Counts for Europe’ (CHCFE), which took place on 12 June 2015 in Oslo during the European Heritage Congress organised by Europa Nostra, the Executive Summary with Strategic Recommendations of the CHCFE Report has been translated and published in various languages, namely Dutch, Norwegian, Polish and Spanish.
All the digital versions can be downloaded on the CHCFE blog. Printed copies of the Polish, Norwegian and Spanish editions are available upon request (email@example.com).
These language versions of the CHCFE Executive Summary and Strategic Recommendations have been produced thanks to the support of the CHCFE consortium partners (The International Cultural Centre and the Raymond Lemaire International Centre for Conservation); Europa Nostra’s Countries Representations (Hispania Nostra and Europa Nostra Norway), Member Organisations (Foundation for the Urban Environment, Fortidsminneforeningen and Norsk Kulturav) and partners (Bertelsmann); the Norwegian and Spanish Ministries of Culture; and the EU Creative Europe programme.
Other language versions are currently being prepared and will be disseminated in the coming months.
The CHCFE cooperation project was a two-year project funded by the EU Culture programme (2007-2013) that aimed to raise greater awareness on the multiple benefits of cultural heritage for Europe’s economy, society, culture and the environment and present strategic recommendations for tapping into heritage’s full potential.
The project was coordinated by Europa Nostra through a Steering Group composed of all project partners: ENCATC (The European Network on Cultural Management and Cultural Policy Education), Europa Nostra, Heritage Europe (The European Association of Historic Towns and Regions), The Heritage Alliance from England (UK), as well as The International Cultural Centre, Krakow (Poland) and The Raymond Lemaire International Centre for Conservation at the University of Leuven (Belgium), which were responsible for conducting the EU-wide survey and analysis of existing research and case studies on cultural heritage impact assessment.