Please send us a final abstract of your presentation that will be included in the programme booklet. The abstract should be in English and incorporate no more than 1000 words (no pictures included). Please e-mail it to us by the 1st of March at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The file name must include a word „Presentation“, surname of the author(s), country.
Guidelines for abstract for the programme booklet
DOC or PDF file
If you decide to use a MS Power Point file, we would like you to send us the presentation file 2 weeks before the Triennial. Both audio and video media can be used.
For poster presentations
Please send us a final abstract of your poster that will also be included in the Triennial programme booklet. The abstract should be in English and include about 600 characters (including spaces) and no pictures. Please send it to us by the 1st of March at email@example.com.
Guidelines for poster abstract for the programme booklet
DOC or PDF file
The file name must include a word „PosterAbstract“, surname of the author(s), country.
Guidelines for poster
Poster size: A0 (841 x 1189mm)
Printed on paper footing
Poster Hanger Rails for top and bottom
Title and logo of the 11th Triennial Meeting for Conservators of The Baltic States Baltic. Download here:
Title (with authors and affiliations)
Short Introduction – Objectives / Aims / Problem / Goal Methods Results Conclusion
Recommendations for font size
Title characters 60pt
Illustrations should be entitled.
All posters should be brought to Estonian National Museum (conference registration desk) no later than 10am on Wednesday, May 24th, 2017. Posters can also be sent by post:
Miss Kristiina Piirisild
Estonian National Museum
Muuseumi tee 2
Call for papers has now ended
Changing contexts: from environment to ideas
The 11th Triennial Meeting for Conervators of the Baltic States invites abstracts on the themes of: Changing contexts: from environment to ideas.
The economic, social and political changes in recent decades have given a serious challenge in heritage sector. The change in society brings along a change in heritage; though, at first sight this may seem even paradoxical. Heritage is considered something that anchors us to the past, and brings persistence and assurance to our lives. The truth is that heritage may, but does not necessarily have to give us support and assurance. This can happen only when heritage changes itself constantly. Such a blend of permanence and change characteristic to heritage is achieved by the continuous re-creation of heritage, in which conservators play a special and important role. When dealing with the importance of conservation, besides the often prevalent economic importance, we need to consider its role in shaping identity and creating social cohesion and the part it plays in education, and more generally, in the social communication system. By conserving objects, meanings are created and values presented to the community and society more generally. An important factor that needs to be stressed is the locality and uniqueness of heritage. Every heritage object and phenomenon is located in a definite environment and is inseparable from it.