© 2018 – Routledge
Arts and Cultural Management: Sense and Sensibilities in the State of the Field opens a conversation that is much needed for anyone identifying arts management or cultural management as primary areas of research, teaching, or practice. In the evolution of any field arises the need for scrutiny, reflection, and critique, as well as to display the advancements and diversity in approaches and thinking that contribute to a discipline’s forward progression. While no one volume could encompass all that a discipline is or should be, a representational snapshot serves as a valuable benchmark.
This book is addressed to those who operate as researchers, scholars, and practitioners of arts and cultural management. Driven by concerns about quality of life, globalization, development of economies, education of youth, the increasing mobility of cultural groups, and many other significant issues of the twenty-first century, governments and individuals have increasingly turned to arts and culture as means of mitigating or resolving tough policy issues. For their growth, arts and culture sectors depend on people in positions of leadership and management who play a significant role in the creation, production, exhibition, dissemination, interpretation, and evaluation of arts and culture experiences for publics and policies. Less than a century old as a formal field of inquiry, however, arts and cultural management has been in flux since its inception. What is arts and cultural management? remains an open question. A comprehensive literature on the discipline, as an object of study, is still developing. This State of the Discipline offers a benchmark for those interested in the evolution and development of arts and cultural management as a branch of knowledge alongside more established disciplines of research and scholarship.
Section 1: Arts andCultural Management: Exploring the Field.
Chapter 1: Cultural Management as a Field (Constance DeVereaux)
Chapter 2: Arts and Cultural Management: A Brief, Comparative in Curricular Design (Fang Hua).
Chapter 3: Towards a Sociology of Arts Managers. Profiles, Expectations and Career Choices (Vincent Dubois and Victor Lepaux).
Chapter 4: Situating Cultural Management (Anke Schad).
Chapter 5: Death of the Arts Manager (Alexander Brkić).
Section 2: The State of Arts and Cultural Management Research.
Chapter 6: Cultural Management Research: Putting the Cart and the Tail in their Proper Places
Chapter 7: The Orthodoxy of Cultural Management Research and Possible Paths Beyond it (Goran Tomka).
Chapter 8: Why are Evaluations in the Field of Cultural Policy (Almost Always) Contested? Major Problems, Frictions and Challenges (Tasos Zembylas).
Chapter 9: Arts Marketing: A New Marketing Art (Patrick Germain-Thomas).
Chapter 10: The Reality of Cultural Work (Kerry McCall).
Section 3: Arts and Cultural Management Discourses.
Chapter 11: Cultural Management and its Discontents (Constance DeVereaux)
Chapter 12: Silence in Cultural Management (Njörður Sigurjónsson).
Chapter 13: Managing Utopias—Artistic and Creative Visions and Implementation (Volker Kirchberg).
Chapter 14: Toward a Practical Theory of Managing the Arts (Julian Stahl and Martin Tröndle).
This innovative series provides a forum for the publication of original research in cultural and creative industries from a management perspective. It reflects the multiple and inter-disciplinary forms of cultural and creative industries and the expanding roles which they perform in an increasing number of countries. As the discipline expands, there is a pressing a need to disseminate academic research, and this series provides a platform to publish this research, setting the agenda of cultural and creative industries from a managerial perspective, as an academic discipline. The aim is to chart developments in contemporary cultural and creative industries thinking around the world, with a view to shaping future agendas reflecting the expanding significance of the cultural and creative industries in a globalised world. The remit of the series is broad and will reflect cultural and creative industries research including (but not limited to):