PARKAS-forskergruppen omgir seg med svært erfarne utenlandske forskere fra flere forsknings- og forvaltningsorganisasjoner i Frankrike, England, Nederland og Belgia.
Prosjektet legger også opp til å høste erfaringer fra forvaltningspraksis i Frankrike, Storbritannia, Sør-Afrika og Svalbard.
GRAHAM FAIRCLOUGH, Newcastle University
Graham Fairclough, an archaeologist by training, worked for 35 years for English Heritage, and is currently a Principal Research Associate in the McCord Centre for Landscape in Newcastle University (School of History, Classics and Archaeology). He has published widely on heritage and landscape theory and practice. Since the mid-1990s he has worked with the Council of Europe on the European Landscape Convention and the Faro Convention on the Value of Cultural Heritage for Society and has participated in many European research networks, including most recently ‘Culture in Sustainable Development’ (COST IS1007) and ‘CHeriScape’ (JPI Cultural Heritage) of which he was the coordinator. He is a member of the 4-year HERILAND project (2019-2023), a MSCA-ITN programme training a new generation of landscape heritage professionals, including transdisciplinary approaches to governance and planning, of direct relevance to the themes of PARKAS. https://www.ncl.ac.uk/hca/staff/profile/grahamfairclough.html#background; https://newcastle.academia.edu/GrahamFairclough
RODNEY HARRISON, University College London
Rodney Harrison is Professor of Heritage Studies at the UCL Institute of Archaeology and UK Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC) Heritage Priority Area Leadership Fellow. He is Principal Investigator of the AHRC-funded Heritage Futures Research Programme; Director of the Heritage Futures Laboratory at UCL; and leads the Work Package on “Theorizing heritage futures in Europe: heritage scenarios” as part of the EC funded Marie Sklodowska-Curie action [MSCA] Doctoral Training Network CHEurope: Critical Heritage Studies and the Future of Europe. He is the founding editor and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Contemporary Archaeology, and was a founding executive committee member of the Association of Critical Heritage Studies. He is the (co)author or (co)editor of more than a dozen books and guest edited journal volumes and over 70 peer reviewed journal articles and book chapters. In addition to the AHRC his research has been funded by the Global Challenges Research Fund, British Academy, Wenner-Gren Foundation, Australian Research Council, Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies and the European Commission.
PETER HERRING, Cornwall Council
YVES MICHELIN, VetAgro Sup Clermont-Ferrand
BAS PEDROLI, Wageningen University and Research
VEERLE VAN EETVELDE, Ghent University
JOHN PENDLEBURY, Newcastle University
John Pendlebury is Professor of Urban Conservation. He is a town planner and urban conservationist. He teaches and undertakes research on issues of heritage, conservation, development, planning and governance. His principal current focus is upon collaborative European projects looking at the impact of governance reform on heritage planning and new, inclusive governance models and building social capital and community regeneration through heritage projects, and in this way he connects to the aims of the PARKAS project.