Morris dancing? Dry-stone walling? Pasty making? Dry-fly fishing?
The growth of industrial archaeology in the 1950s and 1960s began the process of widening and deepening our love and admiration for the material evidence of the past in whatever form. Now, there is a growing appreciation of what is called, somewhat confusingly, ‘intangible heritage’ by which is meant the preservation of traditional ways of doing things.
And, of course, there is an appropriate UNESCO method for categorising and