Intangible Cultural Heritage and Soft Power – Exploring the Relationship
Traditional Crafts as a New Attraction for Cultural Tourism
De Luca’s Restaurant in Pittsburgh on a Sunday morning.
The Peña Bernal, one of the defining natural features of the Otomi-Chichimeca region.
One of the family chapels of Tolimán: 18th century wall paintings and contemporary stewards.
A memorial in the sidewalk marks the spot where Cecilia Viñas and Hugo Penino lived and were kidnapped and ‘disappeared’ by Argentina’s military dictatorship on July 13, 1997. About 250 victims of oppression have been similarily commemorated by the organisation Barrios X Memoria y Justicia.
Haar over Aberdeen city centre and Town House tower.
Large pieces of quartz are baked in the kiln, then broken into tiny pieces and sieved to obtain fragments of three different sizes.
Large pots take a long time to decorate, so they are wrapped in plastic to ensure that the clay will not dry out too quickly.
Nisa’s inlaid ceramics were traditionally used for water, but nowadays they are produced mainly for decorative purposes.
Drawing the decorative motifs in the wet clay with a needle and other instruments is the responsibility of the more experienced pedradeiras’
Mrs. Vera Hubicki, the gingerbread maker from Marija Bistrica, Croatia.
Mr. Vilko Kukec, a trough maker from the village of Selnica Gornja, Croatia
Exhibition opening at the new Centre for Traditional Crafts in Ptuj, Slovenia.