Drottningsholm Theatre has faux marble while the land uplift phenomenon of the high coast/kvarken should be included under tectonics
Re "Land Uplift" - if we are going to add Kvarken to "Tectonic Processes" then why shouldn't we add all the other sites already connected to "Isostatic Rebound"?? - https://www.worldheritagesite.org/connection/Isostatic+Rebound
"Tectonic Processes" is an enormously large subject and covers a vast area of Geological sites - probably most of them except those inscribed for more "short term" (in Geological time) "Geomorphological" reasons and a few other very specialised geological aspects. Tectonic movements are, after all the main drivers of this Earth's geological development - . Volcanism, Orogeny (Mountain Building), Faulting, etc etc are ALL "Tectonic processes"! I am not even really sure that Isostatic Rebound is significant among these - ok it occurs because of the "flexibility" of the lithosphere - but isn't really related to large scale "movement" of the Earth's "plates" (see at end of this post!). The Geological definition of "Tectonics" (from Greek = Builder) is "the process that controls the structure and properties of the Earth's crust and its evolution through time. In particular, it describes the processes of mountain building, the growth and behavior of the strong, old cores of continents known as cratons, and the ways in which the relatively rigid plates that constitute the Earth's outer shell interact with each other."
"Plate Tectonics" is just one such process but, normally the word "Tectonics" relates to the large scale movements of the earths "plates" and resultant effects. I don't see that "Isostatic Rebound" or "uplift" fits that. And interestingly this is the ONLY site so far connected which does NOT use the word "Tectonic" anywhere in its criteria.
I would suggest that we limit Connections under this to those where the word "Tectonic" is mentioned in the Criteria in order to avoid having to include many many Geological sites under it (including all the other Isostatic ones!!) The Himalayan sites for instance would seem to have rather more to do with "Tectonics" than does Kvarken.
I also point to the Wiki definition of "Tectonic Uplift - "Tectonic uplift is the portion of the total geologic uplift of the mean Earth surface that is not attributable to an isostatic response to unloading
." i.e "Isostatic uplift" is differentiated from "Tectonic uplift" - the former is caused by unloading - the latter by plate movements.
I am sorry i seem to be questioning rather a lot of "connections" recently - it isn't because I am being "awkward" but because if it is worth doing it is worth getting "right"!