Heritage Primer is a series of five public events to build appreciation for and understanding of heritage practices in Toronto.
Understanding Toronto through Archaeology
February 11, 10:00 am-4:00 pm, 157 King St. East
Join Heritage Toronto and the City of Toronto Historic Sites as we explore what lies beneath the city’s surface, and dig deep into Toronto’s archaeology.
Keynote: “Archaeology of the St. Lawrence Market”
Delivered by Peter Popkin, archaeologist with Golder Associates
Morning Session: “Archaeology in the City”
Moderated by John Lorinc, journalist
Afternoon Session: “Archaeology as a Heritage Resource”*
Moderated by Eileen Costello, partner at Aird & Berlis
Register now: Tickets are going fast! $20 for the general public, $10 for Heritage Toronto members/students. Lunch will be provided.
Heritage Primer is supported by:
At Aird & Berlis LLP, we are known for our practical, creative and cost-effective approach to navigating Ontario’s heritage legislation regime and resolving the legal challenges it presents. We advise our clients on all aspects of the Ontario Heritage Act, providing a sound understanding of their obligations and opportunities under that Act.
Short Storeys – What is heritage?
This afternoon session, which took place November 12, showcased five different perspectives on what heritage is, and how we define it.
What We Cannot See – Intangible Heritage
This workshop will explore how we create heritage that cannot be seen or held, but is experiential and rooted in traditions.
A panel will provide perspectives from the different institutions that are involved in built heritage policy, in the volunteer sector, the legal sector, the development sector, and the municipal/provincial government.
To Conserve and Protect – Heritage Restoration and Conservation in Toronto
This event will begin with a 90-minute interior tour and talk of a recently conserved building, showing in detail the best practices applied to the site. Those wishing to will then attend a half-day bus tour showcasing strong examples of conservation in Toronto.