Here are some ways to explore Munich’s cultural side.
For further discussion of the concept of cultural property, see section 2.
For further information on the cultures of those countries, see Albania: Cultural life and Serbia: Cultural life.
An attack on a cultural site violates international treaties such as the 1954 Hague Convention for the Protection of Cultural Property.
This can generate the same kind of harmful cultural misrecognition as cultural appropriation itself (Matthes 2016a: 355–358).
The problem arises because the very concept of cultural appropriation seems to be predicated on distinguishing cultural group members from non-members:
Cultural ecology also has its roots in an earlier cultural anthropology, particularly the study of the geographic and environmental context of culture change.
“The Cultural Revolution was so great a disaster that it provoked an even more profound cultural revolution, precisely the one that Mao intended to forestall.”
From colonial times, Bogotá—the “Athens of South America”—has been the nation’s cultural centre, and most cultural institutions are located within the metropolitan area.
According to some understandings of cultural property, the tight link between cultural property and cultural identity renders such property inalienable.
It is also a dynamic cultural hub with a rich historical and cultural background and a global network of world-class talents, supported by state-of-the-art infrastructure.
Cultural appropriation is generally understood as the taking or use of the cultural products of “cultural insiders” by “cultural outsiders” (Young 2005: 136).
Sperber and other advocates of the approach to cultural evolution known as ‘cultural epidemiology’ share Richerson and Boyd’s focus on a populational approach to understanding culture (Sperber 1996).
Some central aspects of the literature on cultural property have arisen from discussion and policy surrounding the protection of cultural heritage in war, such as the Hague Convention and the Lieber Code (Merryman 1986).
Studying the cultural roles of cities must include not only the cultural beliefs and practices that emanate from cities but also the cultural forms that develop within the city as a result of the impact of the urban culture on it.
Michel Seymour’s proposal of a “socio-cultural definition” adds a political dimension to the purely cultural one: a nation is a cultural group, possibly but not necessarily united by a common descent, endowed with civic ties (Seymour 2000).
An influential approach in the cultural property literature is to distinguish between cultural nationalist and cultural internationalist positions concerning how broadly a reasonable interest in cultural property should be construed (Merryman 1986).
Nations need not be culturally homogeneous, and thus nationalist cultural property claims might objectionably run roughshod over strong intra-national cultural property claims, for instance, those made by colonized indigenous cultural groups (Thompson 2003: 252; Watkins 2005).
Since those early days, social anthropologists have come to develop more nuanced approaches to cultural relativism (see for instance Geertz 1993); however, its core tenet, a claim to the equal standing of all cultural perspectives and values which co-vary with their cultural and social background, has remained constant.
It is commonly associated with debates over “cultural patrimony,” “cultural property,” and related international agreements, such as the UNESCO Convention on the Means of Prohibiting and Preventing the Illicit Import, Export and Transfer of Ownership of Cultural Property (1970), designed to protect cultural artifacts.
- of or relating to the arts and manners that a group favors
Example: cultural events
- denoting or deriving from or distinctive of the ways of living built up by a group of people
Example: influenced by ethnic and cultural ties
- of or relating to the shared knowledge and values of a society
Example: cultural roots
- relating to the raising of plants or animals
Example: a cultural variety
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It is commonly associated with debates over cultural patrimony cultural property and related international agreements such as the UNESCO Convention on the Means of Prohibiting and Preventing the Illicit Import Export and Transfer of Ownership of Cultural Property 1970 designed to protect cultural artifacts