Cultural Industries and the Environmental Crisis [electronic resource] : New Approaches for Policy / edited by Kate Oakley, Mark Banks
- Chapter 1-Creative economy, degrowth and limitation -- Chapter 2-Towards a new paradigm of the creative city or the same devil in disguise? culture-led urban (re)development and sustainability -- Chapter 3-Creative industries and the crisis of social reproduction -- Chapter 4-Re-thinking the creative economy towards social justice: can action-research help change policy direction in the field? -- chapter 5-Green accounting for a creative economy -- Chapter 6-The environmental sustainability of the music industries -- Chapter 7-The promise of e-commerce: interrogating notions of sustainability in Amazon's logistics -- Chapter 8-Cultural production beyond extraction? questioning the present and future of the creative industries in Argentina -- Chapter 9-Ferality: nature, culture and creative economy -- Chapter 10-La vie épuisée? exhaustion as a driver for change in the cultural sector in Scotland -- Chapter 11-Getting on and getting out. .
- This volume critiques the current model of the creative economy, and considers alternative models that may point to greener, cleaner, more sustainable and socially just cultural and creative industries. Aimed at the nexus of cultural and environmental concerns, the book assesses the ways in which arts and cultural activities can help develop ideas of the 'good life' beyond excessive and unsustainable material consumption, and explores the complex interactions between cultural prosperity, place and the quality (and availability) of employment, leisure and the rights to self-expression. Adopting a deliberately wide and inclusive interdisciplinary and international perspective, contributors to this volume showcase current and future ways of 'doing' creative economy, ecologically, otherwise and differently. In 11 chapters, the book outlines some of the most relevant arguments from among the growing literature that critically analyzes the current creative economy, with a focus on issues of gentrification, inequality and environment. This volume is timely, as it emerges into a political and economic context that is seeking desperately to 'reboot' the economy, re-establish 'business as usual' and to do so partly through significant investment and expansion in the creative economy. The book will be suitable for upper level undergraduates and postgraduates studying a wide range of topics, including: cultural and creative industries, media and communications, cultural studies, cultural policy, human geography, environmental humanities and environmental policy, and will be of further interest to arts professionals, creative economy researchers and policymakers. .
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