Portfolio by the numbers
Exploring topics such as Museum Studies, including curation, preservation, and education, Heritage Studies, Material Culture Studies, Management & Conservation, and Research Methods, our books and journals collections offer extensive resources for students and researchers alike.
English Historical Documents
Our History portfolio also offers English Historical Documents, which is the most comprehensive, annotated collection of documents on British (not in reality just English) history ever compiled.
The International Journal of Heritage Studies ( IJHS ) is the interdisciplinary academic, refereed journal for scholars and practitioners with a common interest in heritage. The Journal encourages debate over the nature and meaning of heritage as well as its links to memory, identities and place.
Archives and Records deals with matters of interest to archivists, archive conservators and records managers, as well as to all involved in the study and interpretation of archives.
Archives and Manuscripts is the professional and scholarly journal of the Australian Society of Archivists, publishing articles, reviews, and information about the theory and practice of archives and recordkeeping in Australasia and around the world. Its target audiences are archivists and other recordkeeping professionals, the academic community, and all involved in the study and interpretation of archives.
Practical Considerations for Safeguarding Intangible Cultural Heritage examines theoretical issues relating to intangible cultural heritage policy and practice, whilst also proposing practical ways to facilitate the safeguarding of such heritage.
Building More Equitable, Relevant and Impactful Museums.
Museum Innovation encourages museums to critically reflect upon current practices and adopt new approaches to their civic responsibilities. Arguing that museums have a moral duty to perform, the book shows how social innovation can make them more equitable, relevant and impactful institutions.
Digital Access and Museums as Platforms draws on interviews with museum practitioners, along with a range of case studies from public and private institutions, in order to investigate the tensions and benefits involved in making cultural collections available using digital technologies.