Transformation in Cultural Industries Vol: 23


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Product Details
Format:
Hardback
ISBN:
9780762312405
Published:
01 Dec 2005
Publisher:
Emerald Group Publishing Limited
Dimensions:
240 pages - 156 x 234 x 14mm
Series:
Research in the Sociology of Organizations
The cultural industries have been considered unique and out of the mainstream, not a subject for developing general theory, and therefore relatively understudied by organizational scholars. We argue it is no longer the case that cultural industries are so unique representing small markets and industries of little matter to research in the sociology of organizations. Cultural industries are now one of the fastest growing and most vital sectors in the U.S. and global economies (U.S. Census Reports, 2000). This growth is fueled in large part by the nature of the symbolic, creative, and knowledge-based assets of cultural industries. In this volume, the manuscripts recognize that the functions of the symbolic, creative, and knowledge-based assets of cultural industries are also characteristic of the professional services and other industries as well. The manuscripts illustrate how the boundaries become blurred between cultural and other related industries that also rest upon the endeavors of and knowledge of creative workers. These dynamic interactions in the commercial landscape between the cultural, professional services, and other industries provide a richer context for the authors in this volume to examine changes in a specific market or industry, and also to advance our understanding of the institutional transformation of organizations.
The Telecom Industry as Cultural Industry? The Transposition of Fashion Logics into the Field of Mobile Telephony. Charting Gender: The Success of Female Acts in the US Mainstream Recording Market, 1940 1990. Aesthetics of Television Criticism: Mapping Critics' Reviews in an Era of Industry Transformation. Institutional Logics and Institutional Change in Organizations: Transformation in Accounting, Architecture, and Publishing. Typecasting and Generalism in Firm and Market: Genre-Based Career Concentration in the Feature Film Industry, 1935-1995.

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