Integrated Cultural Territorial Plans (ICTP)

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Integrated Cultural Territorial Plans (ICTP)

  1. 1. Integrated Cultural Territorial Plans (ICTP)Paolo ColarossiSapienza Università di Roma
  2. 2. EUROPEAN LANDSCAPE CONVENTION 2000Art. 1. Definitions."Landscape" is defined as a zone or area as perceived bylocal people or visitors, whose visual features andcharacter are the result of the action of natural and/orcultural (that is, human) factors. This definition reflects theidea that landscapes evolve through time, as a result ofbeing acted upon by natural forces and human beings. Italso underlines that a landscape forms a whole, whosenatural and cultural components are taken together, notseparately.
  3. 3. Article 2 – ScopeSubject to the provisions contained in Article 15, thisConvention applies to the entire territory of the Parties andcovers natural, rural, urban and peri-urban areas. It includesland, inland water and marine areas. It concerns landscapesthat might be considered outstanding as well as everyday ordegraded landscapes.
  4. 4. An Integrated Cultural Territorial Plan (PTCI) has thelandscape as its main objectiveAn Integrated Cultural Territorial Plan (PTCI) is (the seven quality point ofPTCI):• Operative, but organised by projects• Structural (identification of hierarchies and integrated systemcomponents)• Incremental (made of parts that have functional self-efficacy: minimumsignificant parts)• deployable (no need to have immediately a "Plan perfect and complete”.The various parts can be articulated, made them more complex anddepth for future implementations)• flexible (ie not too difficult to modify, not a plan "hard" and "normative",but a "scenario", a program of policies and guidelines to develop theprojects components in a coordinated manner and in accordance withthe goals of conservation and appreciation of resources)• strategic (shared, participatory, concerted, communicative)• Managed ("accompanied" by competent public authorities, operators andassociations)
  5. 5. An Integrated Cultural Territorial Plan can be produced according to a process whichinvolves the development of seven points in sequence and with successiveiterations (elaboration process made by successive implementations: the seven"layers”):• 1. Charter of the landscape;• 2. Map of the "current cultural structure" of the studied area;• 3. Scenario of the physical and social assets;• 4. Policies and guidelines, rules for transformation process;• 5. Plans-operational programs;• 6. The projects;• 7. The management of the ICTP.
  6. 6. One of the possible criteria for identifying an area of landscape: perceptual criterion (the landscape is also what we seeand how we see it: It is most immediate and understandable criterion).To deal with the perceptual criterion is necessary to consider three types of perception of the landscape, resultingin three types of landscape:Distant landscape (the bottom, the scene)Middle landscape (the landscape of everyday spaces meaningful experiences, or memories of experiences)Near Landscape (the living spaces, the "rooms" of the landscape)You can find yourself in situations of contemporary perception of the three types of landscapes.But in the context of perceptual criterion must be considered not only visual perceptions, but also the hinabitantsperception of their territory.
  7. 7. Distant landscape
  8. 8. Distant landscape
  9. 9. Middle landscape
  10. 10. Middle landscape
  11. 11. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  12. 12. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  13. 13. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  14. 14. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  15. 15. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  16. 16. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  17. 17. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  18. 18. Near Landscape (“the rooms”)
  19. 19. • But there are other possible criteria for the identification of the scope of the landscape,which should be taken into account simultaneously:Criterion of "visual basin" (perceptual criterion)Criterion of "morphological boundaries"Criterion of cultural and social homogeneity• Criterion of existing and possible uses• Criterion of environmental relationships and interdependencies
  20. 20. The landscape spheres - The campaign inhabited
  21. 21. The landscape spheres - The campaign inhabited
  22. 22. The landscape spheres – use and perception criteria
  23. 23. Survey on values of the Nature Reserve Valley of ArcioneloList of documents for the knowledge framework• B - RULES FOR THE PROTECTION AND SYSTEM OF CONSTRAINTSB-1 Charter of Constraints, Landscape Territorial Plan, Regional Landscape Territorial PlanB-2 MAp of Natural Protected Areas, SCI and SPAC - URBAN PLANS AND FIELDC-1 General Variation to Master plan?• D – knowledge framework analysisD1. PHYSICAL AND BIOLOGICAL ENVIRONMENTD1-1 Analysis phytoclimaticD1-2 hydrological ReportD1-3 Hydraulic ReportD1-4 MAP of the elevations and HydrographyD1-5 Slopes mapD1-6 Geological MapD1-7 geomorphological mapD1-6/7a geological and geomorphological map: Explanatory ReportD1-8 soil coverage mapD1-8a soil coverage map: Explanatory ReportD1-9 State of Knowledge on PlantD1-10 geobotany mapD1-10a geobotany map: Explanatory ReportD1-11 State of Knowledge on the Fauna
  24. 24. • D2. HUMAN ENVIRONMENTD2-1 land use map (CORINE Land Cover)D2-1a land use map (CORINE Land Cover): Explanatory ReportD2-2 Paper Historical Heritage and culturalD2-2a Charter Historical Heritage and cultural: Explanatory ReportD2-3 MAP of Analysis of Anthropic Systems (Installations, Infrastructure and Services) and TourismD2-3a MAP of Analysis of Anthropic Systems (Installations, Infrastructure and Services) and Tourism:Explanatory ReportD2-4 Map of Heritage ForestD2-4a Map of Heritage Forest : Explanatory ReportE - SUMMARY OF INVESTIGATIONSE-1 synthesis of Environmental System - Habitats Directive 92/43/EECE-1a synthesis of Environmental System - Habitat Directive 92/43/EEC: Explanatory ReportE-2 synthesis of Environmental System - Values and critical flora and vegetation​​E- 2nd synthesis of Environmental System - Values and critical flora and vegetation: Explanatory Report​​E-3 synthesis of Environmental System - Emergency fauna: ReportE-4 synthesis system Anthropic - Historical-culturalE-4a synthesis of Anthropic system - Historical-Cultural: Explanatory ReportE-5 synthesis of Anthropic System - Elements of anthropogenic pressure interacting with the natural aspectsE-5a synthesis of Anthropic System - Elements of anthropogenic pressure interacting with the natural aspects:Explanatory ReportF - TABLES OF EVALUATIONF-1 Table of the Landscape UnitsF-2 Table of Functional ComplexF-1/2a Table of the Landscape Units and the Functional Complex : Explanatory Report
  25. 25. The natural morphology
  26. 26. The botanical values
  27. 27. The historical and archaeological values.​​
  28. 28. The historical and archaeological values. The cards​​
  29. 29. The historical-cultural values. The cards​​
  30. 30. Map of forest heritage
  31. 31. Map of the landscape units
  32. 32. Plan schemes
  33. 33. The system of projects
  34. 34. Management Manual. Cards
  35. 35. Projects: The promenades
  36. 36. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  37. 37. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  38. 38. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  39. 39. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  40. 40. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  41. 41. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  42. 42. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  43. 43. The streets in the landscape: the streets as places
  44. 44. EUROPEAN LANDSCAPE CONVENTION 2000Art. 1. Definitions"Landscape" is defined as a zone or area as perceived bylocal people or visitors, whose visual features andcharacter are the result of the action of natural and/orcultural (that is, human) factors. This definition reflects theidea that landscapes evolve through time, as a result ofbeing acted upon by natural forces and human beings. Italso underlines that a landscape forms a whole, whosenatural and cultural components are taken together, notseparately.

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