Get PDF The worlds cultural and natural heritage Hieizan Part1

Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online The worlds cultural and natural heritage Hieizan Part1 file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with The worlds cultural and natural heritage Hieizan Part1 book. Happy reading The worlds cultural and natural heritage Hieizan Part1 Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF The worlds cultural and natural heritage Hieizan Part1 at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF The worlds cultural and natural heritage Hieizan Part1 Pocket Guide.

Subject to the provisions of paragraph 2 of Article 13 , sub-paragraph c of Article 22 and Article 23 , international assistance provided for by this Convention may be granted only to property forming part of the cultural and natural heritage which the World Heritage Committee has decided, or may decide, to enter in one of the lists mentioned in paragraphs 2 and 4 of Article The World Heritage Committee may also provide international assistance to national or regional centres for the training of staff and specialists at all levels in the field of identification, protection, conservation, presentation and rehabilitation of the cultural and natural heritage.

International assistance on a large scale shall be preceded by detailed scientific, economic and technical studies. These studies shall draw upon the most advanced techniques for the protection, conservation, presentation and rehabilitation of the natural and cultural heritage and shall be consistent with the objectives of this Convention.

The studies shall also seek means of making rational use of the resources available in the State concerned.


  • Beyond the Legend (Lady of Rose Cottage Book 1).
  • ALGO - HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN (Spanish Edition)?
  • Japan Timeline and History Overview (Part1);
  • Port Hope Simpson Off the Beaten Path (Port Hope Mysteries 8) (German Edition)!
  • Reconsidering Canadian Curriculum Studies.

As a general rule, only part of the cost of work necessary shall be borne by the international community. The contribution of the State benefiting from international assistance shall constitute a substantial share of the resources devoted to each programme or project, unless its resources do not permit this.

The World Heritage Committee and the recipient State shall define in the agreement they conclude the conditions in which a programme or project for which international assistance under the terms of this Convention is provided, shall be carried out. It shall be the responsibility of the State receiving such international assistance to continue to protect, conserve and present the property so safeguarded, in observance of the conditions laid down by the agreement.

States Parties to this Convention which receive international assistance under the Convention shall take appropriate measures to make known the importance of the property for which assistance has been received and the role played by such assistance. This Convention is drawn up in Arabic, English,French, Russian and Spanish, the five texts being equally authoritative. This Convention shall enter into force three months after the date of the deposit of the twentieth instrument of ratification, acceptance or accession, but only with respect to those States which have deposited their respective instruments of ratification, acceptance or accession on or before that date.

25 Incredibly Beautiful World Heritage Sites

It shall enter into force with respect to any other State three months after the deposit of its instrument of ratification, acceptance or accession. The following provisions shall apply to those States Parties to this Convention which have a federal or non-unitary constitutional system:. The Director-General of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization shall inform the States members of the Organization, the States not members of the Organization which are referred to in Article 32 , as well as the United Nations, of the deposit of all the instruments of ratification, acceptance, or accession provided for in Articles 31 and 32 , and of the denunciations provided for in Article Done in Paris, this twenty-third day of November , in two authentic copies bearing the signature of the President of the seventeenth session of the General Conference and of the Director-General of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, which shall be deposited in the archives of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, and certified true copies of which shall be delivered to all the States referred to in Articles 31 and 32 as well as to the United Nations.

About us www. Help preserve sites now! Join the , Members. Definition of the Cultural and Natural Heritage Article 1 For the purposes of this Convention, the following shall be considered as "cultural heritage": monuments: architectural works, works of monumental sculpture and painting, elements or structures of an archaeological nature, inscriptions, cave dwellings and combinations of features, which are of outstanding universal value from the point of view of history, art or science; groups of buildings: groups of separate or connected buildings which, because of their architecture, their homogeneity or their place in the landscape, are of outstanding universal value from the point of view of history, art or science; sites: works of man or the combined works of nature and man, and areas including archaeological sites which are of outstanding universal value from the historical, aesthetic, ethnological or anthropological point of view.

Article 2 For the purposes of this Convention, the following shall be considered as "natural heritage": natural features consisting of physical and biological formations or groups of such formations, which are of outstanding universal value from the aesthetic or scientific point of view; geological and physiographical formations and precisely delineated areas which constitute the habitat of threatened species of animals and plants of outstanding universal value from the point of view of science or conservation; natural sites or precisely delineated natural areas of outstanding universal value from the point of view of science, conservation or natural beauty.

Article 3 It is for each State Party to this Convention to identify and delineate the different properties situated on its territory mentioned in Articles 1 and 2 above. National Protection and International Protection of the Cultural and Natural Heritage Article 4 Each State Party to this Convention recognizes that the duty of ensuring the identification, protection, conservation, presentation and transmission to future generations of the cultural and natural heritage referred to in Articles 1 and 2 and situated on its territory, belongs primarily to that State.

Article 6 Whilst fully respecting the sovereignty of the States on whose territory the cultural and natural heritage mentioned in Articles 1 and 2 is situated, and without prejudice to property right provided by national legislation, the States Parties to this Convention recognize that such heritage constitutes a world heritage for whose protection it is the duty of the international community as a whole to co-operate.

The States Parties undertake, in accordance with the provisions of this Convention, to give their help in the identification, protection, conservation and presentation of the cultural and natural heritage referred to in paragraphs 2 and 4 of Article 11 if the States on whose territory it is situated so request. Each State Party to this Convention undertakes not to take any deliberate measures which might damage directly or indirectly the cultural and natural heritage referred to in Articles 1 and 2 situated on the territory of other States Parties to this Convention.

Article 7 For the purpose of this Convention, international protection of the world cultural and natural heritage shall be understood to mean the establishment of a system of international co-operation and assistance designed to support States Parties to the Convention in their efforts to conserve and identify that heritage. It shall be composed of 15 States Parties to the Convention, elected by States Parties to the Convention meeting in general assembly during the ordinary session of the General Conference of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.

The number of States members of the Committee shall be increased to 21 as from the date of the ordinary session of the General Conference following the entry into force of this Convention for at least 40 States. Election of members of the Committee shall ensure an equitable representation of the different regions and cultures of the world.

Article 9 The term of office of States members of the World Heritage Committee shall extend from the end of the ordinary session of the General Conference during which they are elected until the end of its third subsequent ordinary session. The term of office of one-third of the members designated at the time of the first election shall, however, cease at the end of the first ordinary session of the General Conference following that at which they were elected; and the term of office of a further third of the members designated at the same time shall cease at the end of the second ordinary session of the General Conference following that at which they were elected.

The names of these members shall be chosen by lot by the President of the General Conference of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization after the first election. States members of the Committee shall choose as their representatives persons qualified in the field of the cultural or natural heritage. The Committee may at any time invite public or private organizations or individuals to participate in its meetings for consultation on particular problems.

The Committee may create such consultative bodies as it deems necessary for the performance of its functions. Article 11 Every State Party to this Convention shall, in so far as possible, submit to the World Heritage Committee an inventory of property forming part of the cultural and natural heritage, situated in its territory and suitable for inclusion in the list provided for in paragraph 2 of this Article.

This inventory, which shall not be considered exhaustive, shall include documentation about the location of the property in question and its significance. On the basis of the inventories submitted by States in accordance with paragraph 1, the Committee shall establish, keep up to date and publish, under the title of " World Heritage List ," a list of properties forming part of the cultural heritage and natural heritage, as defined in Articles 1 and 2 of this Convention, which it considers as having outstanding universal value in terms of such criteria as it shall have established.

Categories

An updated list shall be distributed at least every two years. The inclusion of a property in the World Heritage List requires the consent of the State concerned. The inclusion of a property situated in a territory, sovereignty or jurisdiction over which is claimed by more than one State shall in no way prejudice the rights of the parties to the dispute.

The Committee shall establish, keep up to date and publish, whenever circumstances shall so require, under the title of " List of World Heritage in Danger ", a list of the property appearing in the World Heritage List for the conservation of which major operations are necessary and for which assistance has been requested under this Convention.

This list shall contain an estimate of the cost of such operations. The list may include only such property forming part of the cultural and natural heritage as is threatened by serious and specific dangers, such as the threat of disappearance caused by accelerated deterioration, large- scale public or private projects or rapid urban or tourist development projects; destruction caused by changes in the use or ownership of the land; major alterations due to unknown causes; abandonment for any reason whatsoever; the outbreak or the threat of an armed conflict; calamities and cataclysms; serious fires, earthquakes, landslides; volcanic eruptions; changes in water level, floods and tidal waves.

The Committee may at any time, in case of urgent need, make a new entry in the List of World Heritage in Danger and publicize such entry immediately. The Committee shall define the criteria on the basis of which a property belonging to the cultural or natural heritage may be included in either of the lists mentioned in paragraphs 2 and 4 of this article.

Before refusing a request for inclusion in one of the two lists mentioned in paragraphs 2 and 4 of this article, the Committee shall consult the State Party in whose territory the cultural or natural property in question is situated. The Committee shall, with the agreement of the States concerned, co-ordinate and encourage the studies and research needed for the drawing up of the lists referred to in paragraphs 2 and 4 of this article.


  • The Greek Crisis and European Modernity (Identities and Modernities in Europe).
  • The Puzzle;
  • Just Grace (The Just Grace Series);

Article 12 The fact that a property belonging to the cultural or natural heritage has not been included in either of the two lists mentioned in paragraphs 2 and 4 of Article 11 shall in no way be construed to mean that it does not have an outstanding universal value for purposes other than those resulting from inclusion in these lists. Article 13 The World Heritage Committee shall receive and study requests for international assistance formulated by States Parties to this Convention with respect to property forming part of the cultural or natural heritage, situated in their territories, and included or potentially suitable for inclusion in the lists mentioned referred to in paragraphs 2 and 4 of Article The purpose of such requests may be to secure the protection, conservation, presentation or rehabilitation of such property.

Requests for international assistance under paragraph 1 of this article may also be concerned with identification of cultural or natural property defined in Articles 1 and 2 , when preliminary investigations have shown that further inquiries would be justified. The Committee shall decide on the action to be taken with regard to these requests, determine where appropriate, the nature and extent of its assistance, and authorize the conclusion, on its behalf, of the necessary arrangements with the government concerned. The Committee shall determine an order of priorities for its operations.

It shall in so doing bear in mind the respective importance for the world cultural and natural heritage of the property requiring protection, the need to give international assistance to the property most representative of a natural environment or of the genius and the history of the peoples of the world, the urgency of the work to be done, the resources available to the States on whose territory the threatened property is situated and in particular the extent to which they are able to safeguard such property by their own means.

The Committee shall draw up, keep up to date and publicize a list of property for which international assistance has been granted. The Committee shall decide on the use of the resources of the Fund established under Article 15 of this Convention. It shall seek ways of increasing these resources and shall take all useful steps to this end. The Committee shall co-operate with international and national governmental and non-governmental organizations having objectives similar to those of this Convention.


  • √Čtude de la formation dun lit torrentiel (Etudes) (French Edition).
  • Politikzyklus am Beispiel der Gesetze zur Reform des Arbeitsmarktes (German Edition).
  • Selections from Treitschkes Lectures on politics.
  • Pink Houses.

Decisions of the Committee shall be taken by a majority of two-thirds of its members present and voting. A majority of the members of the Committee shall constitute a quorum. The Fund shall constitute a trust fund, in conformity with the provisions of the Financial Regulations of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.

The resources of the Fund shall consist of: compulsory and voluntary contributions made by States Parties to this Convention, Contributions, gifts or bequests which may be made by: other States; the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, other organizations of the United Nations system, particularly the United Nations Development Programme or other intergovernmental organizations; public or private bodies or individuals; any interest due on the resources of the Fund; funds raised by collections and receipts from events organized for the benefit of the fund; and all other resources authorized by the Fund's regulations, as drawn up by the World Heritage Committee.

Bibliography

Contributions to the Fund and other forms of assistance made available to the Committee may be used only for such purposes as the Committee shall define. It became a Unesco world's heritage site in , and as a Japan Heritage site in This peaceful mountain complex is a great alternative to escape the crowded temples in Kyoto, especially during peak period. We walked from Sakamoto Cable Car Station to the temple, and after the ticket counter, the first area we saw was the public area, where you could find small shops and also a soba restaurant downstairs at the basement, called Tsuruki Soba opens 9.

Enryakuji's complex is divided by three main area: Todo east area , Saito west area and Yokawa.

Categories

The main hall is called Kompon Chudo national treasure which was being renovated when we visited. It is said that the renovation will take 10 years from , but it is possible to enter the hall. During the renovations, Kompon Chudo is covered by scaffolding. Before visited the Kompon Chudo, we visited the area near to the main hall and found beautiful temples in the greenery. The place is so peaceful, we didn't meet any tour groups bringing flags.

Mountain Climbing in Japan! Popular Mountain by Top 10 Search - travel story at Triplisher

Wear your comfortable shoes as you have to walk in this huge complex and there are so many stairs to climb. From the main hall, we walked toward the peace bell. And as I told you, there are many steps to climb. The fresh air will help you : Do not forget to try to ring the bell. The journey was continued to Kaidan-in important cultural asset. Kaidan-in is where aspiring priests of the Tendai sect are ordained. Look at this beautiful wooden temple. The last part we visited was the huge training hall which is called the Hokke So Ji-in, Amida-do. We had a rest on the bench outside the training hall oh yes after those steps!

We continued our journey to Eizan Cable Car station, where we had to walk another 1,7 km in the beautiful forest.