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  1. Characterising and sourcing natural stones are essential for not only understanding the historical information carried by heritage buildings and cultural heritage sites, but also providing necessary data for r...

    Authors: Xiuwei Guo, Yawen Zhang, Xuemin Xu and Shibing Dai
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:9
  2. The historic centre of Algiers (Casbah) presents a state of severe decay. Laws and legislative measures have been promulgated in the past three decades to provide an adequate framework for the conservation of the...

    Authors: Farah Hadji, Zaki Aslan, Quenza Bougherira and Emad Mushtaha
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:8
  3. Despite 30 years of discussion, adaptation work is not routinely being carried out at heritage sites to minimise future impacts of climate change, particularly increased flooding risks. To understand barriers ...

    Authors: Kelly Anderson
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:7
  4. The tensions and threats in historic urban landscapes brought about by heritage tourism are still regional, global, general, and dynamic issues. For Kulangsu, there is an obvious problem in the connection betw...

    Authors: Long Zhao, Yuan Li, Na Zhang and Zhenxin Zhang
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:6
  5. This paper examines several aspects of the attempt at rehabilitating Aleppo and the data available about the city prior to the start of the Syrian conflict in 2011. It discusses documentation, rehabilitation a...

    Authors: Zeido Zeido
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:3
  6. Resilience has become an increasingly important concept in the cultural heritage field, particularly in the aftermath of the unprecedented challenges the COVID-19 global pandemic brought. However, on a concept...

    Authors: Zachary M. Jones and Théodora Pappas
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:2
  7. This intervention examines the extant literature on historical imaginaries and historic urban branding in China. It suggests that while research in this field has increasingly moved away from an economic (or a...

    Authors: Andrew Malcolm Law
    Citation: Built Heritage 2023 7:1

    The Correction to this article has been published in Built Heritage 2023 7:4

  8. Traditional architecture in agricultural heritage sites (AHSs) embodies the livelihood of local communities and residents, which is an important part of the AHS. However, with the intervention of tourism, some...

    Authors: Ying Wang, Yehong Sun, Xingguo Gu, Wenjie Wu and Cancan Yao
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:34
  9. The purpose of this paper is to discuss the potential transfer of a metamodel for heritage-based urban development (HBUD) in a postcrisis urban recovery scenario.

    Authors: Christer Gustafsson and Matthias Ripp
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:29
  10. The study aims to analyse the architectural typology and determine the period of construction for the preserved traditional mosques of the Quzzat Quarter in the Old City of Herat (known as the Pearl of Khorasa...

    Authors: Ghulam Mohammad Asim and Shimizu Hajime
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:27
  11. This study draws on Henri Lefebvre’s (The production of space, 1992, translated by D. Nicholson-Smith) concept of the spatial triad to examine the micropolitics of the production of urban and social space in a ca...

    Authors: Johnny F. I. Lam, Chin-Ee Ong, Tingting Wu, Rui He and Shougang Li
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:26
  12. Ancient cities and towns are popular tourism destinations worldwide. In this paper, Guangfu Ancient City in Yongnian County, Hebei Province, China, is taken as the case study and the modified creative destruct...

    Authors: Menghan Wang, Xiaoran Bai and Mingming Su
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:25
  13. The khettaras constitute a hydraulic system for mobilising water by gravity from the water table to the surface to irrigate fields in oases. This system, which has been fairly widespread in North Africa, in pa...

    Authors: Mohamed Beraaouz, Mohamed Abioui, Mohammed Hssaisoune and Jesús Martínez-Frías
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:24
  14. The visual integrity of mountains contributing to cultural landscapes as nature-culture attributes is often obscured by the vertical intrusive built environment, especially in buffer areas of protected heritag...

    Authors: Janjira Sukwai, Nobuo Mishima and Nattasit Srinurak
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:23
  15. Global climate change has caused general and serious damage to cultural heritage sites, and earthen settlements and buildings are particularly vulnerable to water-affected disasters. Thus, this paper uses Lian...

    Authors: Yong Shao, Yue Chen and Jianming Su
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:22
  16. The state of the art of earthen architecture and vernacular built heritage comprises a complex set of issues that range from fundamental problematic recognition to anthropological and cultural studies and, mor...

    Authors: Gilberto Carlos, Telma Ribeiro, Maddalena Achenza, Cristina Cruz Ferreira de Oliveira and Humberto Varum
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:15
  17. Climate change poses a particular threat to the world’s unique built heritage—historic buildings, sites monuments, and museums. As preserving built heritage resources from climate change becomes a global prior...

    Authors: Ryan Rowberry
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:13
  18. There seems to be a general consensus that management and policy play a very significant role in landscape evolution, and the protection and development of cultural landscapes are considered important componen...

    Authors: Liang Peng and Alain Marinos
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:8
  19. Protecting vernacular architecture is important because it reflects a treasure-trove of local information, including climate responses, functions and the socio-cultural context. This study aimed to assess and ...

    Authors: J. Vijayalaxmi and K. C. Kalam Arathy
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:3
  20. Jaén is one of the most important cities in the northern highlands of Peru due to its strategic location, commerce, and agricultural activities. Jaén has more than 185 thousand inhabitants, of which 48% live i...

    Authors: Floiran Peña-Huaman, Diego Sifuentes-Rivera and Cristian Yarasca-Aybar
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:2
  21. The most obvious characteristics of the Ming Great Wall are external masonry walls made of natural stones, bricks and lime mortars. According to the chemical and mineralogical compositions of the original bedd...

    Authors: Tanja Dettmering and Shibing Dai
    Citation: Built Heritage 2022 6:1
  22. Recently, many cultural aspects of some African countries have been in danger of being lost due to cultural disruptions, nonadaptive construction techniques and a lack of adequate conservation systems and stra...

    Authors: Oussouby Sacko
    Citation: Built Heritage 2021 5:26
  23. For more than a decade, a wide range of Spanish case studies, relating especially to rural inner or abandoned sites and areas, have been analysed by the authors as part of different research projects linked wi...

    Authors: Camilla Mileto, Fernando Vegas López-Manzanares, Valentina Cristini and Lidía García Soriano
    Citation: Built Heritage 2021 5:24
  24. In research and policies, the identification of trends as well as emerging topics and topics in decline is an important source of information for both academic and innovation management. Since at present polic...

    Authors: Sander Münster, Ronja Utescher and Selda Ulutas Aydogan
    Citation: Built Heritage 2021 5:25

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The Journal is financially supported by Chinese Fund for the Humanities and Social Sciences

ISSN: 2096-3041 (Print)
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  • Citation Impact
    0.2    CiteScore 2021
    0.153 SJR 2021
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    47 days to first decision for all manuscripts (Median)
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Call for papers

Industrial heritage sites and mega-events: An opportunity for urban redevelopment and social change?
Guest Editors: Florence Graezer Bideau, College of Humanities and Section of Architecture, EPFL, Canada; Anne-Marie Broudehoux, École du Design, UQAM, Canada                                                              

Historical Monuments for Countryside Conservation in Hong Kong and Its Surrounding Areas
Guest Editors: Sidney Cheung, Dept. of Anthropology, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, China; Thomas Chung, School of Architecture, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, China

Global Climate Change and Built Heritage
Guest Editors: Dr Chris J. Whitman, Welsh School of Architecture, Cardiff University, UK; Lui Tam, Welsh School of Architecture, Cardiff University, UK; Prof Oriel Prizeman, Welsh School of Architecture, Cardiff University, UK

Peer Review Policy for Article Collections
All submissions to following collections have undergone rigorous peer review.