AbstractThe Dry Walling School of Japan and Canova Association have collaborated since 2017 in organizing two dry wall construction workshops in northern Piedmont. Alongside construction site activities, participants were immersed in a system of different sectors working together to safeguard built heritage but also to re-evaluate local resources from a contemporary perspective. This multidisciplinary approach to rehabilitating traditional heritage has led to initiatives of inclusive local development, and to the promotion of a new figure, one who applies global thinking locally and who is able to grasp the potentials of a given territory.
Bocco, Andrea. 2020. Introduction. In Bocci, Martina; Mazelli, Redina; and Bocco, Andrea. (Ed.). Rehabilitation of traditional heritage and local development. Torino: Politecnico di Torino (in print).
Hagino, Kiichiro. 2020. Rehabilitation of traditional heritage and local development (unpublished).
Kaneko, Reo. 2018. Canova Field School. Italian Alpine Stone Architecture and Culture: Its Past, Present, and Future. In: https://drive.google.com/file/d/16QKkbkmI0FG3GF9tlQmFii8PJhSSekJq/view (consulted on 01/09/2020).
Kaneko, Reo. 2020. Thoughts about Canova field school 2019. In: https://drive.google.com/file/d/1JRdr-1wHnGSWo-MQL3qFq3WoJtUSnlEm/view (consulted on 11/09/2020).
Sanada, Junko. 2020a. Farmers' dry stone walling technique for rural landscape. Civil Engineering for Life, 9, 84-91.
Sanada, Junko. 2020b. Dry stone walling and local development. In Bocci, Martina; Mazelli, Redina; and Bocco, Andrea (ed.). 2020. Rehabilitation of traditional heritage and local development. Torino: Politecnico di Torino (in print).
Taki, Yosuke. 2009. Gentle Cultivators of Life: Seeking for a new paradigm of the world. Axis: World Design Journal, 137, 116-12.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
Copyright (c) 2020 Martina Bocci, Redina Mazelli