Heritage and sustainable urban transformations: a 'deep cities' approach Kalliopi Fouseki, Torgrim Sneve Guttormsen and Grete Swensen From modern utopia to the `deep city': heritage as history, collective memory and embodied energy David Malaud Archaeology as a conceptual tool in urban planning Torgrim Sneve Guttormsen Embodying local identity as heritage in transition: the case study of Onitsha Markets, Nigeria Vincent Chukwuemeka, Gisele Gantois, Kris Scheerlinck, Yves Schoonjans and Ikechukwu Onyegiri `Deep' in memory: urban space and `visuality' in Cyprus Vicky Karaiskou The temporal dimension in planning for the `compact city': a case study from Bergen, Norway Grete Swensen Urban `regeneration' in historic places: the case of King's Cross Central, London Evangelia Alverti and Kalliopi Fouseki `Deep mapping': narrating meanings of cultural heritage in China Qingkai Ma, Yu Zhang and Zongjie Wu Building on experience: the potential of oral history to conserve the `deep city' in Australia's national capital Mary Hutchison and Penelope Grist Small-scale heritage: the canary in the coal mine Gisele Gantois Empowering communities to identify, treat, and protect their heritage: a cultural landscape case study of the Horto d'El Rey, Olinda, Brazil Jeremy C. Wells, Ariadne Paulo Silva, Laryssa Araujo, Gabriela Azevedo, Amanda Barros, Maria Eduarda, Eduardo Ferreira, Amanda Guerra, Valeria de Abreu e Lima, Ana Isis Moura, Gustavo Tenorio The politics of densification and sustainability in urban green heritage spaces Catharina Nolin High-rise buildings and the threats to the character of Malta Michael Short The role of archaeology and heritage in sustainable urban planning with reflections from Turku, Finland Liisa Seppanen Integrating a `deep cities' approach into sustainable urban transformation practices: the way forward Kalliopi Fouseki, Torgrim Sneve Guttormsen and Grete Swensen
Kalliopi Fouseki is an Associate Professor in Sustainable Heritage at the Institute for Sustainable Heritage of the University College London. She holds a Bachelor of Archaeology and Art History from the National Capodistrian University of Athens (Greece), an MA in Cultural Heritage Studies and a PhD in Heritage Management both awarded from UCL. Before coming to London to conduct her MA in Cultural Heritage Studies at UCL, she worked as an archaeologist at the then Organization for the Construction of the New Acropolis Museum in Athens (current Acropolis Museum). After the completion of her MA degree she worked for the redevelopment of the permanent exhibition of the archaeological museum in Ancient Olympia (Greece). This was followed by her PhD research in Heritage Management at UCL funded by the Greek State Scholarship Foundation and the British Women Federation. The completion of the thesis was followed by research collaboration at the University of York as part of the 1807 Commemorated project funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council. She then worked as the New Audience Advocate at the Audience Research and Advocacy Unit of the Science Museum and as an Associate Lecturer at the Open University of the United Kingdom, Greece and Cyprus before joining the Centre for Sustainable Heritage in August 2011. Since Kalliopi joined UCL, she has been involved as a Principal Investigator or Co-investigator in several research projects related to heritage values, identity and heritage, and heritage and sustainable development. Torgrim Sneve Guttormsen is a research professor at Norwegian Institute for Cultural Heritage Research and holds an MA in archaeology from University of Oslo and a PhD in archaeology from the University of Gothenburg. He has participated in various heritage projects related to environmental monitoring, spatial planning, and cultural heritage values. He is at the moment partaking in his institute's strategic research target areas which are coordinated under the programmes 'Heritage Politics' and 'Urban Heritage'. His previous and on-going research comprises studies related to theory of heritage, heritage politics and management, memory studies, and public archaeology. His main publications include Heritage, Democracy and the Public: Nordic Approaches; "Introduction: Interactions of Archaeology and the Public" in World Archaeology (2015); and "Branding Local Heritage and Popularising a Remote Past: The Example of Haugesund in Western Norway" in AP Online Journal in Public Archaeology (2014). Grete Swensen holds a PhD in ethnology and works as senior researcher at the Norwegian Institute for Cultural Heritage Research, NIKU. Her field of interests comprises studies related to how cultural heritage and cultural environments can be incorporated in today's physical planning, including how to integrate cultural heritage as a vital component in a sustainable urban development. She places special emphasis on interdisciplinary co-operation and use of qualitative research methods. She has been project coordinator of four strategic research programs in NIKU since 2000 and is currently the coordinator of the institute's strategic research program: Urban Heritage - history, character and potential in urban development (CITY-SIS). In addition, she has been the project leader of a series of interdisciplinary research projects funded by the Norwegian Research Council; the three most recent are "Cultural Heritage and Urban Place Identity", "Local Heritage Values and Cultural Heritage Plans in Urban Fringe Areas" and the ongoing project "Green urban Spaces - the role of the cemetery in multicultural and interreligious urban contexts". She has also held special assignments as external expert in research evaluation and as referee for various international scientific journals. Her most recent publication is Heritage, Democracy and the Public: Nordic Approaches.