publication . Other literature type . Article . 2015

Shaping screen talent: conceptualising and developing the film and TV workforce in Scotland

Kelly, Lisa W.; Champion, Katherine;
  • Published: 07 Apr 2015
  • Publisher: Informa UK Limited
  • Country: India
Together with ‘creativity’, the concept of ‘talent’ has emerged within UK and global policy discussions as being central to unlocking economic success within the creative industries. At a crucial time of political and technological change, Scotland finds itself competing within a highly competitive global market to identify, attract and retain creative talent and strengthen its skills base. As such, developing ‘talent’ is a key aspect of the Scottish Government’s Strategy for the Creative Industries (2011). However, while creativity has been interrogated across academic disciplines in recent years (Schlesinger 2009; 2007, Bilton 2010; 2006), talent remains under...
free text keywords: Cultural Studies, Communication, Visual Arts and Performing Arts, Sociology, Cultural policy, Creativity, media_common.quotation_subject, media_common, Discipline, Public relations, business.industry, business, Technological change, Social science, Creative industries, Government, Politics, Marketing, Workforce
Related Organizations

Banks, M. & Hesmondhalgh, D. (2009) Looking for work in creative industries policy, International Journal of Cultural Policy, 15:4, pp. 415-430 Banks, M. and O'Connor, J. (2009) After the Creative Industries, International Journal of Cultural Policy, 15: 4, pp. 365-373 Bakhshi, H., Hargreaves, I., and Mateos-Garcia, J. (2013) A Manifesto for the Creative Economy. London: NESTA. [OpenAIRE]

Barraclough, L. (2014, March 6) Warner Bros to Sell Format Rights to BBC Game Show 'The Link'. Variety. Retrieved from

Bennett, J. (2011) Television Personalities: Stardom and the Small Screen. London: Routledge.

Bilton, C. (2010) Manageable Creativity. International Journal of Cultural Policy', 16(3), 255-269. [OpenAIRE]

Bilton, C (2011) (ed.) Creativity and Cultural Policy. London: Routledge.

Powered by OpenAIRE Research Graph
Any information missing or wrong?Report an Issue