Yoga with socks for Areas of Activism and Concern Many of the current debates pertaining to historic, cultural, and linguistic preservation reflect those that occurred in the past What is significant, and what should be preserved? How does one define something as a cultural heritage site? Whose heritage does it protect? How should the things considered of historical importance be preserved? Should they be maintained as they are, per John Ruskin’s thinking, or should they be returned to an idealized state, as Viollet-de-Lac argued? One of the most important areas of concern is the question of who owns the places, monuments, artifacts, and practices deemed of historical importance. This issue arises most obviously in the case of objects from one country or culture that are held by institutions of another country or culture. For example, the British Museum, the Ethnological Museum in Berlin, the Louvre, the Smithsonian Institution, and many other museums all have extensive African exhibitions filled with African artifacts. This raises a series of difficult-to-answer questions. Who rightfully owns these artifacts? Is it the museums, which in many cases have spent millions in acquiring and preserving the objects? Is it the descendants of the original creators? The national governments of the places from which they came? Where are artifacts to be displayed? How are they to be presented? The question of ownership also arises when specific neighborhoods or historic cores of cities are granted status as officially recognized historic sites either by UNESCO or by a national entity. This recognition generally increases both the desirability of, and the investment in, property in the area. It can also increase the costs of maintaining housing and other buildings in the face of heightened regulatory requirements. Yoga with socks photos, Yoga with socks 2016.
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