Browse by Course
Intelligence and Security
Rowman & Littlefield
Down East Books
Rowman & Littlefield International
American Alliance of Museums
American Association of School Administrators
American Association for State and Local History
Bucknell University Press
Center for Strategic and International Studies
Council on Foreign Relations
Fairleigh Dickinson University Press
Urban Institute Press
Lehigh University Press
Library and Information Technology Association
Medical Library Association
National Association for Music Education
United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
University of Delaware Press
Add to GoodReads
Places That Count
Traditional Cultural Properties in Cultural Resource Management
Thomas F. King
Places That Count
offers professionals within the field of cultural resource management (CRM) valuable practical advice on dealing with traditional cultural properties (TCPs). Responsible for coining the term to describe places of community-based cultural importance, Thomas King now revisits this subject to instruct readers in TCP site identification, documentation, and management. With more than 30 years of experience at working with communities on such sites, he identifies common issues of contention and methods of resolving them through consultation and other means. Through the extensive use of examples, from urban ghettos to Polynesian ponds to Mount Shasta, TCPs are shown not to be limited simply to American Indian burial and religious sites, but include a wide array of valued locations and landscapes—the United States and worldwide. This is a must-read for anyone involved in historical preservation, cultural resource management, or community development.
Size: 6 x 9 1/4
978-0-7591-0070-1 • Hardback • September 2003 •
978-0-7591-0071-8 • Paperback • September 2003 •
978-0-7591-1608-5 • eBook • September 2003 •
Heritage Resource Management Series
Social Science / Anthropology / Cultural
For access to these
professor use only
then email us at
Thomas F. King has worked in historic preservation since the mid-1960's as an academic, a contractor, and a government official. During 1977-79 he organized historic preservation programs in the islands of Micronesia, and from 1979-88 he oversaw Section 106 review for the Advisory Council on Historic Preservation. He is the author of Cultural Resource Laws and Practice: An Introductory Guide (AltaMira Press, 1998) and Federal Planning and Historic Places: The Section 106 Practice (AltaMira Press,2000) and many other book, articles, and monographs.
Chapter 1: Getting Started With TCPs
Chapter 2: How Did "TCPs" Come Into Our Vernacular?
Chapter 3: TCPs in Broader Perspective: Examples From Far and Wide
Chapter 4: And Closer to Home...
Chapter 5: TCPs in Broader Perspective: Theoretical and Synthesizing Perspectives
Chapter 6: What Makes a TCP?
Chapter 7: Bulletin 38 Revisited: Identifying TCPs
Chapter 8: Bulletin 38 Revisited: Evaluating Eligibility
Chapter 9: Beyond Identification: Managing Effects
Chapter 10: Beyond Bulletin 38: Managing TCPs Themselves
Chapter 11: Consultation
Chapter 12: Some TCP Issues
Chapter 13: A View From The Hill
As a cultural resource manager who has worked and struggled with Traditional Cultural Properties for years, Tom King's new book puts many of my past experiences into perspective and provided new ideas and insights for future practice. Anyone responsible for managing and protecting TCPs will find King's compassionate and pragmatic perspectives to be both interesting and valuable.
Darby Stapp, Hanford Cultural Resources Laboratory, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Places that Count
aims to help members of the heritage preservation community understand and recognize traditional cultural places in all their kaleidoscopic and culturally variegated forms. This volume is an elegant and eloquent presentation of preservation laws and regulations, coupled with King's philosophical ruminations about how they might have been, and might yet be, better used in the interests of everyone concerned with historic preservation of places and the multiplicity of meanings attached thereto. King knows preservation laws and regulations perhaps better than any one in the country, and is keenly aware that, in the end, both are matters of (often contested) interpretation. We would do well, in the interests of heritage preservation in general and traditional cultural places in particular, to listen to and act upon—what he has to tell us.
; University Of Nevada, Reno
Rights and Permissions
National Book Network