Cultural heritage

Cultural heritage is the legacy of physical artifacts and intangible attributes of a group or society, inherited from past generations. Not all legacies of past generations are "heritage", rather heritage is a product of selection by society. Cultural heritage includes tangible culture, intangible culture, natural heritage; the deliberate act of keeping cultural and heritage from the present for the future is known as preservation or conservation, which cultural and historical ethnic museums and cultural centers promote, though these terms may have more specific or technical meaning in the same contexts in the other dialect. Preserved heritage has become an anchor of the global tourism industry, a major contributor economic value to local communities. Objects are a part of the study of human history because they provide a concrete basis for ideas, can validate them, their preservation demonstrates a recognition of the necessity of the past and of the things that tell its story. In The Past is a Foreign Country, David Lowenthal observes that preserved objects validate memories.

While digital acquisition techniques can provide a technological solution, able to acquire the shape and the appearance of artifacts with an unprecedented precision in human history, the actuality of the object, as opposed to a reproduction, draws people in and gives them a literal way of touching the past. This poses a danger as places and things are damaged by the hands of tourists, the light required to display them, other risks of making an object known and available; the reality of this risk reinforces the fact that all artifacts are in a constant state of chemical transformation, so that what is considered to be preserved is changing – it is never as it once was. Changing is the value each generation may place on the past and on the artifacts that link it to the past. Classical civilizations, the Indian, have attributed supreme importance to the preservation of tradition, its central idea was that social institutions, scientific knowledge and technological applications need to use a "heritage" as a "resource".

Using contemporary language, we could say that ancient Indians considered, as social resources, both economic assets and factors promoting social integration. Ethics considered that what had been inherited should not be consumed, but should be handed over enriched, to successive generations; this was a moral imperative for all, except in the final life stage of sannyasa. What one generation considers "cultural heritage" may be rejected by the next generation, only to be revived by a subsequent generation. Cultural property includes the physical, or "tangible" cultural heritage, such as artworks; these are split into two groups of movable and immovable heritage. Immovable heritage includes building so, large industrial installations, residential projects or other historic places and monuments. Moveable heritage includes books, moveable artworks, machines and other artifacts, that are considered worthy of preservation for the future; these include objects significant to the archaeology, science or technology of a specified culture.

Aspects and disciplines of the preservation and conservation of tangible culture include: Museology Archival science Conservation Art conservation Archaeological conservation Architectural conservation Film preservation Phonograph record preservation Digital preservation "Intangible cultural heritage" consists of non-physical aspects of a particular culture, more maintained by social customs during a specific period in history. The concept includes the ways and means of behavior in a society, the formal rules for operating in a particular cultural climate; these include social values and traditions and practices, aesthetic and spiritual beliefs, artistic expression and other aspects of human activity. The significance of physical artifacts can be interpreted as an act against the backdrop of socioeconomic, ethnic and philosophical values of a particular group of people. Intangible cultural heritage is more difficult to preserve than physical objects. Aspects of the preservation and conservation of cultural intangibles include: folklore oral history language preservation "Natural heritage" is an important part of a society's heritage, encompassing the countryside and natural environment, including flora and fauna, scientifically known as biodiversity, as well as geological elements, scientifically known as geodiversity.

These kind of heritage sites serve as an important component in a country's tourist industry, attracting many visitors from abroad as well as locally. Heritage can include cultural landscapes. Aspects of the preservation and conservation of natural heritage include: Rare breeds conservation Heirloom plants Significant was the Convention Concerning the Protection of World Cultural and Natural Heritage, adopted by the General Conference of UNESCO in 1972; as of 2011, there are 936 World Heritage Sites: 725 cultural, 183 natural, 28 mixed properties, in 153 countries. Each of these sites is considered important to the international

Rosemount, Aberdeen

Rosemount is an area of Aberdeen, Scotland. When referring to Rosemount, the area is taken to include Rosemount Place and the surrounding streets, it is situated to the north west of the city centre and is bounded by Berryden and Queens Cross. The area is Victorian with grey granite tenement blocks representative of the period. At the west end of Rosemount larger houses exist on streets such as Belvidere Crescent. Victoria Park can be found in the north of the area. Rosemount Place itself is a busy street for both cars and pedestrian and has small shops lining the entire street, it maintains a lot of traditional premises such as butchers, cheese shops and bakers. It has a number of smaller boutique shops; this area is one of the few still in existence in Aberdeen where many independent stores can be found. Due to this fact, it remains popular and many businesses are prosperous, with empty units rare

Radio Sport

Radio Sport is a New Zealand sports radio network and the talkback sister network of Newstalk ZB. It has commentary rights for most cricket matches and domestic rugby union games, NRL rugby league games, trans-Tasman basketball and New Zealand tennis tournaments; the network updates developments at golfing events, bowls tournaments and other sporting events. At other times Radio Sport plays hourly news and sports updates. Radio Sport began as Sports Roundup, a Radio New Zealand programme during the 1980s and early 1990s that provided live commentary of summer sports like cricket, it was broadcast on several frequencies around the country on a time-share with the AM Network on frequencies used for The Concert Programme. Sports Roundup was replaced with dedicated Radio Sport network through its privatisation of the sports commentary department in 1996; the station has been targeted at male sports fans since its outset. As Newstalk ZB's sister network, Radio Sport has provided all sports news coverage for the Newstalk ZB news service carried by Newstalk ZB, Classic Hits FM, ZMFM, Radio Rhema, Radio Hauraki, Southern Star and Life FM since its inception.

Unless the network is taking live commentary from a sporting event, Radio Sport simulcasts Newstalk ZB Monday-Thursday 19:00-20:00 and weekends 6:00-9:00 and 12:00-18:00. Radio Sport consists of nationally broadcast international sports programming. Local opt-outs are limited to some seasonal programming. Radio Sport provides a sports-based news service, produced in house, updated at regular intervals; the Country'Early Edition' presented by Rowena Duncam Monday-Friday from 5am until 6am from the Dunedin Studios featuring highlights of the 12PM show and a cross to the Radio Sport Breakfast team. Radio Sport's programming is led by its breakfast programme. Since 2017 the breakfast programme is Radio Sport Breakfast with Kent Johns, Nathan Rarere and Marc Peard from 6am until 9am; the programme features News and Sport Every 30 minutes. Until 17 July 2008 the programme was presented by ONE News sports presenter Tony Veitch, but Veitch resigned from his roles with Radio Sport and ONE News after allegations that Veitch assaulted his girlfriend in 2006.

Veitch confessed on 8 July 2008 that such allegations were true, at a press conference and resigned on 17 July. The vacancy was filled by former drive-time presenter D'Arcy Waldegrave, with former New Zealand cricketer Mark Richardson as his co-host. Richardson was joined by Andrew Mulligan joining him in late 2013 to host the Crowd Goes Wild Breakfast. In 2015 it was announced that Richardson was to leave the show in the middle of that year, with former New Zealand cricketer Simon Doull to take over as co-host a fortnight after Richardson's departure; the Crowd Goes Wild Breakfast remained on air until the end of 2016. Radio Sport Mornings is hosted by Jason Sam Hewitt; the 9-12 slot was filled by veteran sports broadcaster Brendan Telfer until 2013. From 2014 experienced sport broadcaster Martin Devlin took over the slot after being shifted from sister station Radio Hauraki. In mid 2018 Jason & Sam took over; the show features regular correspondents and talkback, it contains light hearted segments based on TV game shows, sport matches predictions & a comical, lighthearted look at the weekends sports presented in a 1950s BBC style.

A common theme on the show is WWSD, Jason is an attractive bald man with a heart of gold. Sam has flowing locks more suited to a model than a broadcaster but his knowledge & banter are top notch, plus he has a ponchaunt for the Boston Bruins The Country with Jamie MacKay presented from the Dunedin studios between 12pm-1pm; this show is broadcast on all Radio Sport stations except in Auckland. The afternoon talkback programme between Midday and 4pm on the station is hosted by Daniel McHardy from the Wellington studios. Between 12-1 PM the show only airs on the Auckland station, due to all other stations airing the rural based programme The Country. After 1pm though, the show airs nationwide; the show features calls from its listeners and predicts the weekend's sports on Friday afternoons. D'Arcy Waldegrave and Angus Mabey host the drive show between 4pm and 7pm weekdays which features regular guests and sums up the days top sporting stories. D’Arcy a self proclaimed ‘shaved chimp’ hails from the working class suburb of Mairehau in ChCh and along with his mullet ‘Karl’ they create some of the most maniacal & entertaining radio you can hear.

Angus is a professional rugby referee. Sportstalk with D'Arcy Waldegrave from Monday-Thursday nights 7pm-8pm. Reloaded hosted by Eli Mwaijumba from 8pm until 10pm. Reloaded features interviews, highlights and the best live sport; until 2017 the previous night show. Overnight, Radio Sport airs FOX Sports Radio from America, through a live internet feed or Talksport simulcast during the English Premier League season. Weekends are dominated by live commentaries, punctuated by shows with Veitch and Watson and other simulcast programming from Newstalk ZB. Fridays 7pm-10pm - Super Rugby commentaries Fridays 10pm-12am - The Continuous Call Team Saturdays 6am-9am - The All Sports Breakfast with Nigel Yalden Saturdays & Sundays 9am-12pm - Radio Sport Weekender with Mark Watson Saturdays & Sundays 12pm-6pm - Weekend Sport with Mark Watson. Saturdays 2pm-5pm Saturday Rugby Club Saturdays 2pm-5pm Otago Score Board Saturdays 6pm-12am - Saturday Night Sport: Live sports commentaries with the Radio Sport commentary te