Monthly Archives: November 2018

European Architectural History Network (EAHN2020) Conference

Call for Session and Roundtable Proposals

The European Architectural History Network is delighted to announce its next biannual meeting at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland from 10th – 13th June 2020.

In accordance with EAHN’s mission, the meeting aims to increase the visibility of the discipline of architectural history, to foster transnational, interdisciplinary and multicultural approaches to the study of the built environment, and to facilitate the exchange of research in the field. EAHN is a European organisation, but its intellectual scope is global, and the meeting welcomes proposals on any architectural historical topic. As well as topics on any aspect of the built environment, proposals on landscape and urban history are also very welcome, along with proposals dealing with the theories, methodologies and historiographies of architectural history.

Anyone wishing to chair a Session or a Roundtable debate at EAHN2020 is invited to submit proposals by 31 December 2018.

For further information and submission guidelines:

Call for Papers ‘HERITAGE as a BUILDER of PEACE’

Find the Call for Abstract with further details and orientation or apply to


  • 30th November 2018 – Abstract submission to
  • 20th December 2018   – Notification of the abstracts acceptance on the conference webpage  
  • 18th February 2019 –  Full paper submission for publishing (for ISBN e-book conference proceedings published by Life Beyond Tourism Editions). Authors are fully responsible for the subject and formal correctness of the paper.

Prioritisation within built heritage – call for ideas

BEFS invites those open to exploring strategies for the prioritisation within built heritage to submit their ideas.

People want built heritage in all its forms, to: receive the care, protection and examination needed; for heritage to be able to facilitate the greatest benefits; and for those benefits to be widely accessible and understood. But what are those benefits – academic, social, economic, cultural? And in a period of continued constraint in public funding can we have it all, for everything? A forthcoming report on the state of heritage funding arising from Resourcing Scotland’s Heritage project will likely reveal the limits.