Page 121 - EuroVision – Museums Exhibiting Europe (EMEE). The E-book
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to the present. In accordance with the notion that it is not only the Euro- pean self-image, but also the non-European view that has the potential to open up new perspectives, the selected objects stemmed from differ- ent continents and not exclusively from Europe.
Once the appropriate objects had been selected, the project part- ners started a detailed research on the (trans-)European dimension of the local cultural heritage represented by the chosen exemplary object in order ‘to make Europe visible’ in those artefacts. The research, which was often very time-consuming, followed detailed guidelines to ensure that different ideas of how to re-interpret objects in a transregional way were properly taken into account. Furthermore, the EMEE partners worked with the all of the  ve Toolkits to make sure that the variety of different COP-levels was integrated when thinking about object presen- tation: Thus for example the selected items were combined with sce- nographic ideas, and while the partners employed ideas from the Social Media Toolkit, they tried to pay particular attention to the question of how visitors could be encouraged to actively participate in the interpretation of the objects on display.
The Exemplary COP-units ful lled a major task during the EMEE project: They served as a  rst step in the process of implementing the COP in a practical context, they functioned as a basis for developing the EuroVision Lab.s and they acted as a groundwork for the collabora- tion with the members of the EMEE network. Lastly, they formed the foundation for the announcement of the Young Scenographers Contest, since the exemplary objects were supposed to provide the competitors
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CHAPTER 2: EMEE OUTCOMES
CHAPTER 5 CHAPTER 4 CHAPTER 3 CHAPTER 2 CHAPTER 1


































































































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