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1997 July, 2007 July
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  • You don't know what you've got 'till it's gone
    The kerfuffle in the press about whether the Conservative Party is in favour or not of bringing back admission charges for national museums serves as a useful reminder of what's changed over the past ten years.
    Museums Journal
    Comment
    July 2007
  • Trustee resigns over plan to sell painting at Estorick
    A trustee of the Estorick Collection of Modern Italian Art in London has resigned over the decision to sell a painting from its UK foundation, Museums Journal can reveal.
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • MLA South East makes seven redundant
    Museums, Libraries and Archives (MLA) South East has become the latest region to be hit by redundancies following an internal restructure.
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • Birmingham looks to claw back cash with job changes
    Birmingham Museums and Art Gallery (BMAG) is looking at 'alternative staffing arrangements' and possibly redundancies, according to Rita McLean, the head of museums and heritage services.
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • Apsley House review recommends management stays with English Heritage
    English Heritage is to continue to manage the 18th-century London property Apsley House, following a Department for Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) review.
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • Cultural Olympiad gives culture a sporting chance
    More details are emerging about the Cultural Olympiad and how museums and galleries will be able to get involved.
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • MA pushes for museums to adopt 'sustainable' approach
    The idea that 'museums are forever and collections are for posterity' needs to be challenged, according to Nick Merriman, the director of the Manchester Museum.
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • The end of an era: what have Tony Blair and New Labour done for museums?
    Hopes were high among most people in the arts when New Labour came to power ten years ago. The preceding 18 years had generally been regarded as being a tough period for the arts. John Holden, the head of cultural policy at thinktank Demos, said of the landscape of the time: 'It was a very demoralised sector - the whole of the philosophy and rhetoric of government was very anti the arts.'
    Museums Journal
    News
    July 2007
  • Letters: MJ July 2007
    Museums Journal
    Comment
    July 2007
  • A sellers' market
    The Museums Association is re-examining its disposal guidelines for the UK, but in the US there is growing disquiet about the more liberal deaccessioning practices, writes Jane Morris
    Museums Journal
    Comment
    July 2007
  • Talkback: July 2007
    Is the Art Fund the right sponsor for the former Gulbenkian prize for museums and galleries?
    Museums Journal
    Comment
    July 2007
  • Divide and rule
    The dominance of culture by an elite makes it impossible to create genuine social cohesion, argues Stephen Foster
    Museums Journal
    Comment
    July 2007
  • Courting controversy
    Nancy Tanner says museums should not shy away from confronting sensitive subjects
    Museums Journal
    Comment
    July 2007
  • Medicine man
    Ken Arnold tells Felicity Heywood why ideas are at the heart of London's newly opened Wellcome Collection, a £30m venue that aims to connect medicine, life and art
    Museums Journal
    Features
    July 2007
  • Return of the native
    Could knowledge repatriation, a system of international cultural exchanges, offer a way out of the problems of returning objects to their countries of origin, asks Andrew Burnet
    Museums Journal
    Features
    July 2007
  • Britain's reluctant museums
    This month the National Trust celebrates the centenary of the acquisition of its first major historic property. But what does a curator do with a collection that is spread over 150 locations and an inventory bigger than several British Museums put together, asks Maev Kennedy
    Museums Journal
    Features
    July 2007
  • The life aquatic
    From the mangrove swamps of the Horniman to the red-bellied piranhas of Bolton, it seems that museums have never been more serious about the wet side of life, writes Dea Birkett
    Museums Journal
    Features
    July 2007
  • Out of this world
    Aaron Davies gets a life, at least a virtual one, and explores an online community of seven million residents where imagined museums are starting to make an impact on those in real life
    Museums Journal
    Features
    July 2007
  • Rat's tales
    When Fulham Palace, former home to a millennia of London bishops, was renovated, curators had a few surprises, writes Sharon Heal
    Museums Journal
    Reviews
    July 2007
  • Art in the landscape
    There are not many galleries in which you'll find herds of sheep nibbling around the plinth of a Henry Moore sculpture but then Yorkshire Sculpture Park (YSP) is unique.
    Museums Journal
    Reviews
    July 2007