Preparing a historic preservation ordinance
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Preparing a historic preservation ordinance by Richard J. Roddewig

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Published by American Planning Association in Chicago, IL (1313 E. 60th St., Chicago 60637) .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • Historic buildings -- Law and legislation -- United States.,
  • Historic sites -- Law and legislation -- United States.,
  • Historic preservation -- Law and legislation -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

StatementRichard J. Roddewig.
SeriesReport / Planning Advisory Service ;, no. 374, Report (American Planning Association. Planning Advisory Service) ;, no. 374.
LC ClassificationsNA9108 .A545 no. 374, KF4310 .A545 no. 374
The Physical Object
Pagination46 p. :
Number of Pages46
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3276281M
LC Control Number83199514

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The authors explain the legal justification for historic preservation and the pitfalls that one can encounter when drafting a plan. The surge in local interest in historic preservation laws has been accompanied by a new wave of planning for the preservation and protection of historic resources/5(4). Preparing a historic preservation plan Critical issues Issue of Report (American Planning Association. Planning Advisory Service) Authors: Bradford J. White, Richard J. Roddewig, American Planning Association. Planning Advisory Service: Publisher: American Planning Association, Planning Advisory Service, Original from: the University of Michigan. Cite this Record. Preparing a Historic Preservation Ordinance. Richard J. Roddewig. (tDAR id: ). 8. Make such investigations and studies of matters relating to historic preservation employment of historic preservation experts the City Council or the Commission itself may, from time to time, deem necessary or appropriate for the purposes of preserving historic resources. 9. Seek out local, state, federal and private funds for historic File Size: KB.

Norm Tyler's new book is a much needed addition to the literature on Historic Preservation. Loaded with fresh examples of the myriad preservation activities taking place across the nation, it also details the context of the movement through analysis of the icons, both human and idealogical, of historic by: Request for Qualifications (RFQ) To Prepare a Form-Based Unified Development Ordinance (UDO) historic preservation ordinance. We are a City that values of incremental re- the three books that comprise the draft plan below: Blueprint Comprehensive Plan (June Draft, BOOK ONE: Building Place, BOOK. Drafting and Amending Historic Preservation Ordinances: A Manual for California's Local Governments " (Technical Assistance Bulletin #14) identifies key issues that all communities should address when drafting or revising an ordinance and discusses the pros and cons of various approaches to each of those key issues, providing direction for each community to draft an ordinance that best . Ratified by the Board of Directors, Septem Revised and updated, San Diego, California, Ap Ratified by the Board of Directors, Ap Findings. Over the past decade the scope of historic preservation practice has broadened to protect a greater array of cultural resources including historic districts, buildings, structures, sites, public works, transportation.

The planning process should result in the preparation of a Historic Preservation Plan. The Bureau for Historic Preservation is available to review and comment on plans through the planning process. A. Developmental History: A narrative of the county’s or municipality’s development should be prepared. A. Each Conservation District must be es tablished by a separate ordinance as may be approved by the City Council. Before adopting a Conservation District Ordi-nance in a district that may be of historic significance, the Historic Preservation Commission shall have the opportunity to review and comment on any such pro-posed ordinance. The Historic Preservation Planning Section is responsible for the maintenance of the regulations and ordinances related to the City’s Historic Preservation program, as well as the development of new regulations and ordinances that serve the General Plan’s goals to identify and preserve the City’s historical resources%.   Federal legislation to protect America’s “historic landmarks, historic or prehistoric structures, and other objects of historic or scientific interest” actually began in with the Act for the Preservation of American Antiquities, which created penalties for the destruction of cultural heritage and marked the beginning of a national effort to identify heritage sites for preservation. Shortly thereafter a new arm of the Department of the Interior .