59 Job profiles in total for Heritage
Admission and bookings staff are responsible for overseeing ticketing systems for entry to heritage venues.
Archaeological illustrators work in cultural heritage to record, interpret and disseminate information. It is a growing field within archaeology as a whole, due to modern computer and printing technologies. Illustrative material is included in nearly all academic archaeological documents. It is also increasingly a method of study in its own right.
Archaeological scientists carry out a range of very specific archaeological functions. They also work directly with archaeologists in specialist areas. They bring specialist skills to help with identification, recovery and analysis on sites.
Archaeologists find out about the past by studying ancient sites and objects.
Archives are unique collections of original historical records and documents which provide a permanent record of the past.
Archivists look after historical documents to make sure they are preserved for the future.
Art handlers work with a variety of people to move and handle art works. They may have to work with registrars, security staff, curators and exhibition organisers.
Administrators in the visual arts sector are responsible for the effective operation of events or institutions. They work in areas such as accountancy, fundraising, publicity and customer care. They also organise exhibitions and manage people and buildings.
Catering staff can work in a range of facilities in heritage sites, including restaurants, cafes and kiosks. They may also cater for events and functions.
A collections manager deals with the physical condition of the collection, making it accessible to as many people as possible.
Conservation officers in the cultural heritage sector give advice and control the management of historic places. They can work on a number of sites including buildings, monuments, gardens or areas of historic interest. The intention is to either retain or enhance historic places to a good operational standard.
Conservation workers in the cultural heritage sector improve the condition of objects and places of historical interest. They may be responsible for a specific area of work such as historic buildings, sites, collections or works of art.
Conservators can work on all items in a heritage collection, from textiles to buildings. They are concerned with items' physical conditions.
Curators are responsible for managing and developing the collection, making sure it is kept and displayed appropriately.
Development staff in cultural heritage help to deliver a range of initiatives to a local area. They work with others to establish, develop and manage cultural heritage related activities. This includes working with a range of partners to ensure a local strategy for heritage meets its aims and objectives.
As well as recording items in the collection, documentation staff keep records of the activities of the collection.
Arts education staff in the creative industries support teachers and development workers in cultural venues. They work in art centres, galleries, theatres and other venues to provide an educational experience. They may work with individual children or visitors, small groups or a whole class.
Event managers coordinate and plan events, such as exhibition openings and fundraising parties.
Events staff work with centre and gallery and theatre managers to deliver an event. They manage, organise and oversee the running of a venue or function. They are responsible for coordinating all the arrangements such as room bookings, catering and special effects or promotional items.
Exhibition designers help visitors interact with collections at heritage sites by creating hands-on displays.
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