The making of a programme diary : a study into the programming of arts presentation at arts centres in Britain

Book English OPEN
Kawashima, Nobuko;
(1999)
  • Publisher: University of Warwick. Centre for Cultural Policy Studies
  • Subject: NX

This paper examines the framework, processes and mechanisms of arts centre programming\ud defined as the presentation of professional arts and cultural activities. Whilst\ud acknowledging the diverse roles played by arts centres particularly in their local\ud communitie... View more
  • References (17)
    17 references, page 1 of 2

    Bennett, O (1995). “Cultural Policy in the United Kingdom: Collapsing Rationales and the End of a Tradition”, European Journal of Cultural Policy, 1, 2, pp199-216.

    Bielby, WT and Bielby, DD (1994). “All Hits Are Flukes: Institutionalizaed Decision Making and the Rhetoric of Network Prime-Time Program Development”, American Journal of Sociology, 5, pp1287-1313.

    Bourdieu, P (1985). “The Market of Symbolic Goods”, Poetics, 14, pp13-44.

    Bourdieu, P (1980). “The Production of Belief: Contribution to an Economy of Symbolic Goods”, Media, Culture and Society, 2, pp261-293.

    Bystryn, M (1989). “Art Galleries as Gatekeepers: The Case of the Abstract Expressionists”, in Foster, AW and Blau, JR (eds) (1989), Art and Society, New York: State University of New York Press, reprinted from Social Research, 45, 1978 pp390-408.

    Cameron, S (1993). “Using Pantomimes to Subsidize Repertory Theatre: An Economic Analysis”, Leisure Studies, 12, pp183-190.

    Cole, S and Cole, JR (1967). “Scientific Output and Recognition: A Study in the Operation of the Reward System in Science”, American Sociological Review, 32, pp377-390.

    Coser, LA, Kadushin, C and Powell, WW (1982). Books: the culture and commerce of publishing. New York: Basic Books.

    Cmnd 2601 (1965). A Policy for the Arts. London: HMSO.

    DiMaggio, P (1983). “State Expansion and Organizational Fields”, in Hall, RH and Quinn, RE (eds), Organizational Theory and Public Policy. London: Sage.

  • Metrics
Share - Bookmark