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تركز الندوة الثالثة من سلسلة المحاضرات على تحديات الحفاظ على

التراث في التجمعات العمرانية الصغيرة أو المعقدة


في هذه الجلسة يجتمع ثلاثة من الخبراء البارزين في مجال الحفاظ

على التراث من العالم العربي لمشاركة تجربتهم في الحفاظ على

.التراث في سياقات صعبة في اليمن ومصر وفلسطين


أ. د. سلمى سمر الدملوجي مهندسة معمارية وأستاذة ومؤلفة بريطانية عراقية

م. كريم إبراهيم مهندس معماري وباحث عمراني مصري

م. منير الباز مهندس معماري فلسطيني مقيم في غزة. وهو محاضر في قسم التخطيط العمراني بالكلية الجامعية للعلوم التطبيقية بغزة 

لمزيد من المعلومات و للتسجيل


تم تنظيم هذا الحدث من قبل صندوق بركات و مجاورة وبدعم من

.مؤسسة الآغا خان للثقافة – البرنامج التعليمي


Preserving Heritage in Challenging Environments

The third webinar in our series focuses on the challenges of heritage preservation in small or challenging urban environments. Such environments can sometimes be off the beaten path, not seen significant by local governments, challenged by difficult political situations, and sometimes all of the above.

This panel brings together three eminent heritage preservationists from the Arab World to share their experience of preserving heritage in challenging contexts.

This event is organised by The Barakat Trust and Megawra BEC and kindly supported by the Aga Khan Trust for Culture’s Education Programme.

Salma Samar Damluji is an Iraqi British architect, professor and author. She graduated from the AA School of Architecture in 1977 and from the Royal College of Art in London in 1987, where she did her doctorate. She worked with the Egyptian architect Hassan Fathy in Cairo, in 1975-6 and in 1984–5. She was appointed architectural advisor to the UAE minister Shaykh Sultan Bin Zayed Al Nahyan in 2001–2004 on The Shaykh Zayed Grand Mosque project and other projects in Abu Dhabi. In 2008, she established with colleagues in Yemen, the Daw’an Mud Brick Architecture Foundation in Hadramut (Yemen) and has been working there on earth construction and rehabilitation projects.

Kareem Ibrahim is an Egyptian architect and urban researcher who graduated from Cairo University’s Faculty of Architectural Engineering. He has worked on a number of urban rehabilitation projects in Egypt, including a UNDP rehabilitation plan for Historic Cairo and The Aga Khan Trust for Culture’s al-Darb al-Ahmar’s Revitalisation project. He co-founded Takween Integrated Community Development in 2009 in Egypt in response to a growing demand for innovative urban solutions in a world where it is predicted that by 2030, 80% of the world’s inhabitants will be living in urban centres. In 2018, Kareem received The Egyptian State Award for architecture for Takween’s work designing and building for local communities in informal areas. In 2019, he was a member of the Jury of the prestigious Aga Khan Award for Architecture. He is currently working on an urban conservation project in Esna, Egypt.

Muneer El Baz is a Palestinian architect based in Gaza. He is a lecturer in the Urban Planning Department University College of Applied Sciences (UCAS) – Gaza and coordinator of the Development Planning Program. Beside his academic activities, he worked as consultant in Urban Planning and Cultural Heritage projects. He has a masters degree in Architectural Conservation from Cairo University and has worked on projects in Egypt, Pakistan for the Aga Khan Trust for Culture. Muneer has been behind many recent heritage projects in Gaza, including a project to conserve the manuscripts of the Great Omari Mosque, the Restoration of the Suq al- Qaisareya building and digital engagement projects to enable young Gaza residents to discover their forgotten heritage. The manuscript conservation project was the recipient of the ICCROM Sharjah Grand Award in 2020.

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