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Cultural Heritage

Culture and economy  stay in  a certain symbiosis, they go hand in hand, as do our two companies, the Museums & Culture Consulting, Online-Archive  mastered by  Michael Mario Lintz and Ulrike Christiane Lintz GbR  and the economically oriented UCL Aeronautics & Commerce UG.

The focal point  of  our entrepreneurial and journalistic activities spans the mediation between cultures,  the intercultural  dialogue, the protection and preservation of our common  Cultural Heritage, recording and digitisation,  publication, discourse, as well as educational and media work.

Long-term cultural projects certainly deserve  funds and governmental grants. Starting from the project idea, project sketch to the finished project, project control and project management, it takes great effort and perseverance to achive this task. Every experienced project- and project portfolio manager should be aware that this activity involves an enormous amount of work and requires financial resources. So donations are also welcome.

The online archive fulfills the same cultural duties and responsibilities  as the institutions mentioned in § 4 No. 20 a) Sentence 1 UstG (Value Added Tax Act).


 Fig. The Jewish Cemetery of Herat, Afghanistan

Cemetery Project

Operating in different temporary think-tanks, the Museums & Culture Consulting,  Michael Mario Lintz and Ulrike Christiane Lintz GbR (formerly Lintz / Lintz GbR) and officially recognized online archive, turns out to be  the ideal platform to carefully plan and foster the protection and preservation of our common Cultural Heritage, f.e. the project “Jewish cemetery in Herat, Afghanistan” realised in an international team together with our cooperation partners in  Israel, USA and Afghanistan.

With financial support from the State Department of the United States Government under president Barack Obama - obtained through our cooperation partner Ms. Osnat Gad, New York - this project idea startet in 2015. Together with our cooperation partners in Herat, Afghanistan under the leadership of Mr. Sarajuddin Saraj, engineer and building historian, the cultural project  was successfully realised (see photos and documentation). Moreover, the subsistence of the Afghan workers involved in this cultural project, could be  secured over a longer period.

The scientific work and advice for this cultural heritage  protection project was carried out by our Museums & Culture Consulting. Ms. Ulrike-Christiane Lintz's research on the history of the Jewish community in Herat, Afghanistan -  published in 2017,

- Lintz, Ulrike-Christiane. “Reflection of Sacred Realities in Urban Contexts: The Synagogues of Herat.“ In: Mohammad Gharipour, ed., Synagogues in the Islamic World, Architecture, Design, and Identity. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2017, 51-72,

tiped the scales for the implementation of this project idea. The final editing of   this scientific work mentioned above was also realised with own financial means. This educational publication by Edinburgh University Press is the first comprehensive documentation on the history of the Jewish community in Herat, Afghanistan. The Ben Zvi Institute in Jerusalem is already planning to publish this book contribution in Hebrew; the license from Edinburgh University Press Ltd. is available since 02/05/2020. 

Persian-Hebrew Inscriptions (1012-1220) from Jam, Afghanistan

This unique cultural testimony  includes an omnibus volume of approx. 92 unique Persian-Hebrew epitaphs  written in Hebrew (1012-1220); they are already digitised.  These epitaphs    originate   from a  medieval Jewish burial site located   near the World   Heritage Minaret of Jam. The photographs of these Persian-Hebrew inscriptions were handed over to Ms. Ulrike-Christiane Lintz in 2012 by her colleague, Mr. Werner Herberg (1944-2013), architect, expert and building historian, before his death. The digital copies were produced with own financial means, material and human resources. The first scientific approaches were   already published in the journal JUDAICA. Beiträge zum Verstehen des Judentums 4 (2008): 333-358 and 1 (2009): 43-74.