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The Economics of Art and Culture

The Economics of Art and Culture

2nd Edition

$49.99 (X)

textbook
  • Date Published: April 2001
  • availability: Available
  • format: Paperback
  • isbn: 9780521637121

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About the Authors
  • This is the first book to cover not only the economics of the fine arts and performing arts, but also public policy toward the arts at federal, state, and local levels in the United States. The second edition offers greater coverage of the international arts sector. The work will interest academic readers as a supplementary text on the sociology of the arts, as well as general readers seeking a systematic analysis of the economics of the arts. Theoretical concepts are developed from scratch so that readers with no background in economics can follow the argument.

    • Clear, non-technical language
    • More than 40 tables easily convey essential data
    • Theoretical concepts are developed from scratch for readers with no background in economics
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    Product details

    • Edition: 2nd Edition
    • Date Published: April 2001
    • format: Paperback
    • isbn: 9780521637121
    • length: 428 pages
    • dimensions: 226 x 150 x 28 mm
    • weight: 0.59kg
    • contains: 21 b/w illus. 61 tables
    • availability: Available
  • Table of Contents

    Part I:
    1. An overview of the arts sector
    2. Growth of the arts sector
    3. Audiences for the arts
    Part II. The Microeconomics of Demand and Supply:
    4. Consumer demand: an introduction
    5. The characteristics of arts demand and their policy implications
    6. Production in the performing arts
    7. Firms and markets in the performing arts
    8. Productivity lag and the financial problem of the arts
    9. The market in works of art
    10. The economics of art museums
    11. Should the government subsidize the arts?
    12. Public and/or private support for the arts in the US, Canada, and Western Europe
    13. Direct public support for the arts in the US
    14. The arts as a profession: education, training, and employment
    15. The role of the arts in a local economy
    16. The mass media, public broadcasting, and the cultivation of taste
    17. Conclusion: innovation, arts education, and the future of art and culture in the United States.

  • Authors

    James Heilbrun, Fordham University, New York

    Charles M. Gray, Opus College of Business, University of St Thomas, Minnesota
    Charles M. (Mel) Gray is Professor of Business Economics in the Opus College of Business, University of St Thomas, where he has been teaching economics, strategy and nonprofit management to undergraduate and MBA students for more than 30 years. Previously he was a staff economist at the Federal Reserve Banks of St Louis and Minneapolis and for a Minnesota state agency, and he served as executive director of a community development agency. He has been a visiting or adjunct faculty member at Macalester College and the Universities of Oslo, North Carolina, Minnesota, British Columbia and Rochester. He received his BA in Social Science and Mathematics from Hendrix College and his AM and Ph.D. in Economics from Washington University. His primary research interests are the nonprofit and creative sectors, principally the nonprofit arts. He has authored or edited three books, and his publications include numerous articles and book chapters. He currently serves as editor of Nonprofit Management and Leadership, a leading research journal for the nonprofit sector. He has been a consultant to the US Department of Justice, the National Endowment for the Arts, the District of Columbia, several Minnesota state agencies and numerous companies, nonprofit organizations and trade associations.

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