Arts Administration

By John Pick; Malcolm Anderton | Go to book overview

3

Development of arts administration systems

3.1

FORMS OF ARTS ADMINISTRATION
In each country the different realms of the arts are simultaneously administered in a variety of quite different ways. Some of these are traditional, others derive from clear historical causes, others are effectively imposed by government legislation. Some ways of administering the arts are subject to constant change as legal frameworks change. Others remain unaltered through changes of government, revolution, or war. For example, the Bolshoi continued to be administered in much the same way after the Russian revolution as before it, in French country fairs they still 'bottle' the crowds in the nineteenth century way, and in some form or other in most advanced countries the bucolic arts continue to be administered (and to flourish) in much the same way that they have always done alongside sophisticated theme parks and the apparently pervasive media. It is useful to separate five main segments in the development of modern arts administration:
• the bucolic
• the commercial
• the 'mixed service'
• the planned
• the mega-corporate.

In Britain it is possible to say that these different ways of administering the arts can, broadly, be placed in a developing historical sequence, but that is not necessarily so elsewhere. A country with a more dominant religious tradition is likely to have 'the planned' predominant. A country which has achieved inde-

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Arts Administration
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgements ix
  • Introduction 1
  • 1 - The Arts 16
  • 2 - Arts Organizations 27
  • 3 - Development of Arts Administration Systems 39
  • References 51
  • 4 - The Context 52
  • References 63
  • 5 - Government Intervention: Supports and Constraints 64
  • References 77
  • 6 - Arts Programming 78
  • 7 - Arts Marketing 92
  • References 106
  • 8 - Development of Arts Audiences 107
  • 9 - Arts Administration: Conclusions 116
  • 10 - Case Studies 131
  • Appendix A 155
  • Appendix B 168
  • Appendix C 170
  • Index 173
  • Leisure and Recreation Management 180
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