Sustainable Cultural Management

The connections between culture and sustainability have been in the public agenda since the 20th century. However, whilst global sustainability programmes at international institutional levels are yet to recognise the role of culture in their sustainability policies, the bid (albeit failed) in the e...

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Bibliographic Details
Main Author: Gaio, Ana
Other Authors: Rosewall, Ellen, Wróblewski, ?ukasz
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: MDPI - Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute 2019
Subjects:
N/a
Online Access:
Collection: Directory of Open Access Books - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
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653 |a Shigatse city 
653 |a n/a 
653 |a pro-environmental behavior 
653 |a culture-led regeneration 
653 |a sustainable consumption 
653 |a Urban sculpture planning system 
653 |a sustainable management 
653 |a heritage 
653 |a cultural distance theory 
653 |a CBBE 
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653 |a abstract and concrete information 
653 |a sustainable management of culture 
653 |a post-transformation areas 
653 |a Delphi method 
653 |a ABC model 
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653 |a Ostrava 
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653 |a sustainable urban sculpture development 
653 |a cultural communities of practice 
653 |a foresight study 
653 |a Romania 
653 |a environment 
653 |a Information technology industries / bicssc 
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653 |a Cieszyn-?eský T?šín 
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653 |a consumer-based brand equity 
653 |a social project culture 
653 |a EU cohesion policies 
653 |a European Capital of Culture 
653 |a cultural policy 
653 |a factor analysis 
653 |a old industrial areas 
653 |a attitudes 
653 |a cultural services 
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653 |a patronage 
653 |a film industry 
653 |a philharmony 
653 |a town divided by a border 
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653 |a Liverpool 
653 |a social media content exploration 
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520 |a The connections between culture and sustainability have been in the public agenda since the 20th century. However, whilst global sustainability programmes at international institutional levels are yet to recognise the role of culture in their sustainability policies, the bid (albeit failed) in the early 2000s to formally add “culture” to the trilogy of sustainability pillars (economic, social, and environmental) mobilised a new discourse for the reframing of cultural policy narrative, which in turn urged a reassessment of methods of cultural management reflecting the same concerns among the sector’s grassroots. The idea of sustainability and culture working together and their envisioned role in future-proofing society and human development captured the imagination of cultural commentators, policy makers and practitioners alike, keen to fulfil these principles “out there”—in cultural organizations and events mega and small, in cities and regions, local and global. The papers in this Special Issue reflect this appeal. This publication covers a wide selection of issues related to sustainable cultural management, which means that it can be recommended to a varied audience. First of all, it can be recommended to managers experienced in cultural management, where success is measured more by the degree of mission accomplishment and the social benefits achieved rather than by profit. Another group comprises the employees of cultural organizations who want to improve their knowledge of sustainable cultural management. This Special Issue can also be recommended to artists, researchers, students, state and local government employees, founders and patrons of art, and all those who want to understand the importance of sustainable cultural management.