By Caroline Andrew, Monica Gattinger, M. Sharon Jeannotte, Will Straw
Accounting for tradition is a distinct selection of essays from major Canadian and foreign students that seriously examines cultural citizenship, cultural symptoms, and governance within the context of evolving cultural practices and cultural policy-making. it is going to be of serious curiosity to students of cultural coverage, communications, cultural stories, and public management alike.
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Additional resources for Accounting for Culture: Thinking Through Cultural Citizenship (Governance Series)
Thinking Through Cultural Citizenship 15 There is an emphasis here on the productive cultural capacity of communities and individuals not just to celebrate and affirm their culture but to actually enter into the cultural and creative industries by recognizing, mapping, and exploiting their own indigenous cultural resources on their own terms. " The development of active producers (and reproducers) of culture is surely an important step (and indicator) in both building and developing the cultural resource base of communities which at the same time offers a way of addressing poverty, consolidating cultural diversity and providing conditions for sustainable development in the cultural field.
Thinking Through Cultural Citizenship 17 5. How can the development of social capital work with cultural values and resources? • What are the cultural values which benefit or hinder the development of social capital? • How can cultural processes promote equitable relationships and foster inclusive approaches which enable all sectors of the community to participate and benefit? • How can culture build confidence, skills, capacities, self-esteem, and local pride? • How can culture promote cross-community dialogue and build new relationships?
26 Accounting for Culture Unfortunately, cultural encounters happen all the time. The whole history of humankind is a history of global cultural change and diffusion, from the initial expansion of homo sapiens out of Africa one million years ago, to the displacement of hunters and gatherers by agriculturalists starting 9000 years ago, to the spread of civilizations from China to the Andes starting about 6000 years ago, to the discovery and colonization of the new world by Europeans, the industrial revolution,27 and the present globalization of communications, entertainment, and commodities.
Accounting for Culture: Thinking Through Cultural Citizenship (Governance Series) by Caroline Andrew, Monica Gattinger, M. Sharon Jeannotte, Will Straw