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Valuing Interdisciplinary Collaborative ResearchBeyond Impact$
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Keri Facer and Kate Pahl

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9781447331605

Published to Policy Press Scholarship Online: September 2017

DOI: 10.1332/policypress/9781447331605.001.0001

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Culturally mapping legacies of collaborative heritage projects

Culturally mapping legacies of collaborative heritage projects

Chapter:
(p.191) Nine Culturally mapping legacies of collaborative heritage projects
Source:
Valuing Interdisciplinary Collaborative Research
Author(s):

Karen Smyth

Andrew Power

Rik Martin

Publisher:
Policy Press
DOI:10.1332/policypress/9781447331605.003.0010

In this chapter how cultural mapping can act as a means to understand the legacy of collaborative heritage research is explored.The difficulties inherent in capturing this story, including resolving the tensions between organising structures and the practices of chance and serendipity that shape the experiences of people in their heritage work. This gets to the heart of what happens to knowledge and our understanding of practices when we try to capture, share and translate specificities from our research collaboratively. The authors suggest how the visual and discursive aspects of cultural mapping can offer a means to accommodate such tensions. Using data from community groups and focusing on the collaborative role of a community partner in designing and evaluating this research, the mapping toolkit as a legacy output is introduced. Some of the actual stories from the heritage groups are traced and show how they draw attention to legacies of conducting community based heritage projects. The underpinning research involved in producing this legacy output highlights the attention that needs to be paid to multiple voices, narratives and types of impact that are important in people’s lives.

Keywords:   storytelling, stories as maps, emergent practice, disruption, serendipity, anthologies, miscellanies, coproduction, heritage

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