The Routledge Companion to the Cultural Industries by Kate Oakley, Justin O'Connor

By Kate Oakley, Justin O'Connor

The Routledge spouse to the Cultural Industries is choice of modern scholarship at the cultural industries and seeks to re-assert the significance of cultural construction and intake opposed to the in basic terms fiscal imperatives of the ‘creative industries’.

Across forty three chapters drawn from quite a lot of geographic and disciplinary views, this finished quantity deals a serious and empirically-informed exam of the modern cultural industries.

A diversity of cultural industries are explored, from videogames to paintings galleries, for all time focussing at the tradition that's being produced and its wider symbolic and socio-cultural which means. person chapters think about their commercial constitution, the coverage that governs them, their geography, the labour that produces them, and the that means they provide to shoppers and members.

The assortment additionally explores the old size of cultural debates supplying context for brand new readers, in addition to serious orientation for these extra accustomed to the topic. Questions of constitution, labour, position, foreign improvement, intake and rules are all explored when it comes to their old trajectory and capability destiny course.

By assessing the present demanding situations dealing with the cultural industries this choice of modern scholarship offers scholars and researchers with a necessary advisor to key principles, matters, suggestions and debates within the field.

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London: Routledge. Hartley, J. (1999) Uses of Television. London: Routledge. Hartley, J. (2005) ‘Creative Industries’, in Hartley, J. ), Creative Industries. Oxford: Blackwell, 1–39. Hartley, J. and Potts, J. (2014) Cultural Science: A Natural History of Stories, Demes, Knowledge and Innovation. London: Bloomsbury Press. Hesmondhalgh, D. (2013a) The Cultural Industries. London: Sage. Hesmondhalgh, D. (2013b) Why Music Matters. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. Hesmondhalgh, D. C. (2005) ‘Cultural Industries and Cultural Policy’, International Journal of Cultural Policy, 11 (1): 1–13.

O’Connor, J. and Gu, X. (2006) ‘A New Modernity? The Arrival of “Creative Industries” in China’, International Journal of Cultural Studies, 9 (3): 271–83. O’Connor, J. and Gu, X. ’ International Journal of Cultural Policy, 20 (1):1–20. O’Connor, J. and Gu, X. (forthcoming) Cultural Economy in the New Shanghai. London: Routledge. Peck, J. (2010) Constructions of Neo-liberal Reason. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Piketty, T. (2014) Capital in the Twenty-First Century. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

In all these cases, the analytical gains of de-textualising and deflating cultural goods – of returning them to the moving assemblages through which they are dispersed – must be weighed against the actors’ ‘realist’ stance: their constitutive assumption that things like looks, brands, genres, fashion, values and culture are real entities or social facts in relation to which they may act. (170) Ignoring the sense of disciplinary arrogance – we’ve deflated your categories whilst we set about reflating them in our terms – we are presented with the kind of ‘behind the back of the actors’ kind of reasoning against which ANT set itself in the first place (Latour, 2004).

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