iC-ACCESS assesses the competing dynamics of (competing postwar memories of Nazi, Communist and fascist terror at work in the European space and aims to offer tools which can potentially offer a coherent way of their storytelling that integrates different histories and divergent memories. ‘Heritage as narrative’ is articulated through national experiences and tropes of resistance, collaboration, occupation, and victimhood and perpetration and we consider how these affect and undermine the manner in which heritage is perceived and used in former conflict areas. We do so through the analyses of existing narratives relating to campscapes (represented in testimonies, literature, public media, museums, memorials and education), by examining mainstream historical discourses in museum display (and how they might overshadow complementary, or conflicted, histories) and disentangling processes of signification and appropriation of transnational perspectives and geopolitical tensions present in biographies of campscapes.