Salila  Kulshreshtha Author of Evaluating Organization Development
FEATURED AUTHOR

Salila Kulshreshtha


Independent Researcher

Salila Kulshreshtha secured her PhD in History from Centre for Historical Studies, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi. She has worked on issues of urban heritage and heritage education and teaches courses on art history, history and humanities. Having lived in India, USA and Netherlands, she now resides in Dubai. Her forthcoming publications include: Removable Heritage: Nalanda Beyond the Mahavihara, Between Shrines and Monuments: Heritage of Sacred Spaces in South Bihar.

Biography

Salila Kulshreshtha secured her PhD in History from Centre for Historical Studies, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi. Her doctoral research focuses on tracing how the spatial relocation of sacred sculptures brings about a change in their identity and ritual purpose. She has worked on issues of urban heritage and heritage education with INTACH [2004] and with the Dr Bhau Daji Lad Mumbai City Museum, Mumbai [2011-2012]. She has taught Art history, History and Humanities in Mumbai at Rizvi College of Architecture and Indian Education Society’s College of Architecture [2012-2013] and in the USA at the Old Dominion University and Virginia Wesleyan College [2005-2007]. Her forthcoming publications include- Removable Heritage: Nalanda Beyond the Mahavihara; Between Shrines and Monuments: Heritage of Sacred Spaces in South Bihar. She has also published with the online journal wire.in.  

Areas of Research / Professional Expertise

    I work and write on issues of heritage making, archaeology of religions specifically Hinduism and Buddhism, museum collections and colonial archaeology in India.

Books

Featured Title
 Featured Title - From Temple to Museum -- Kulshreshtha - 1st Edition book cover

Articles

wire.in

Patna Museum's Most Iconic Resident Will Soon be Moving House


Published: Apr 14, 2017 by wire.in
Authors: Salila Kulshreshtha
Subjects: Museum and Heritage Studies , Archaeology

Patna Museum’s collection, including the Didarganj Yakshi, is going to be shifted to the newly constructed Bihar Museum – a move that might lead to the former’s demise.