Archive for 2018

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[ecrea] Cultural Trends - Call for Reviews and Review Articles

Wed Oct 31 18:57:40 GMT 2018

*Cultural Trends - Call for Reviews and Review Articles*

Please find below details of publications available for review in Cultural Trends. Cultural Trends now accepts two different review formats: /standard reviews/ and /review articles/.

*Standard reviews*(books and policy papers) are normally of between 1200-1500 words and are to be submitted within a month from receipt of the publication.

*Review Articles*are works of at least 5,000 words which provide a critical and contextual overview of a major issue and/or development in the field and which are subject to peer review. These will sit alongside the journal’s Research Articles (full academic papers of original research) and Reviews (critical evaluations of policies, and items of academic and grey literature). It is anticipated that Cultural Trends’ Review Articles will:

  * be prompted by a current issue or specific publication
  * summarize the current state of understanding on the subject in hand,
    and will contextualise this in relation to a survey of the recent
  * identify the most significant thinkers in the field
  * outline the nature of the current debates
  * describe any significant advances in policy
  * point to any significant gaps in the research, and
  * speculate on future developments.

For review guidelines please see:



/Creative Industries and Entrepreneurship: Paradigms in Transition from a Global Perspective/

Edited by Luciana Lazzeretti and Marilena Vecco

/Global Cultural Economy/by Christiaan De Beukelaer & Kim-Marie Spence

/Enter Culture, Exit Arts? The Transformation of Cultural Hierarchies in European Newspaper Culture Sections, 1960–2010 b/y Semi Purhonen, Riie Heikkilä, Irmak Karademir Hazir, Tina Lauronen, Carlos J. Fernández Rodríguez, Jukka Gronow

/Time to Listen/-Royal Shakespeare Company, Tate and the University of Nottingham

/Culture, Innovation and the Economy/Edited by Biljana Mickov, James E. Doyle

/Intelligent City Evaluation System/by Wu Zhiqiang

/ONLINE PARTICIPATION IN CULTURE AND POLITICS: TOWARDS MORE DEMOCRATIC SOCIETIES? Second thematic report based on the Indicator Framework on Culture and Democracy April 2018/

/Culture and Development: Beyond Neoliberal Reason/edited by Igor Stokfiszewski

Stevenson, D. /Managing Organisational Success in the Arts/

/What Matters? – Talking Value in Australian Culture/Julian Meyrick, Robert Phiddian and Tully Barnet

Hye-Kyung Lee, /Cultural Policy in South Korea: Making a New Patron State/

/Public Culture, Cultural Identity, Cultural Policy Comparative Perspectives by /Mulcahy, Kevin

/Next ten-year strategy: Evidence Review /A report from BritainThinks

/Arts and Cultural Management: Sense and Sensibilities in the State of the Field/

Edited by Constance DeVereaux

/Theatre management: models and strategies for cultural venues /by Lluis Bonet and Hector Schargorodsky


/Aesthetics and Politics: A Nordic Perspective on How Cultural Policy Negotiates the Agency of Music and Arts/

Editors: Hylland, Ole Marius, Bjurström, Erling (Eds.)

/Cultural Value Scoping Project Report/by Dr Patrycja Kaszynska



Cultural Trends has been providing in-depth analysis of the cultural sector since 1989. It focuses on key trends within the arts, culture, heritage and media and it offers overviews of the sector as a whole. Cultural Trends is committed to the principle that cultural policy should be rooted in empirical evidence. To this end, it champions better information on the cultural and creative sectors and its widespread dissemination. It aims to:

  * stimulate analysis and understanding of culture and the creative
    sectors based on relevant and reliable data;
  * provide a critique of the empirical evidence upon which policy on
    culture and the creative industries may be based, implemented,
    evaluated and developed;
  * examine the soundness of measures of the performance of government
    and public sector bodies pertaining to the cultural and creative
    sectors; and
  * encourage improvements in the coverage, timeliness and accessibility
    of data on culture and the creative industries. ‪

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