What is the quality of participation in contemporary art and performance? Is it damaged by cultural policies introduced since the election. Buy Fair Play – Art, Performance and Neoliberalism (Performance Interventions) ed. by J. Harvie (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store. Jen Harvie’s Fair Play: Art, Performance and Neoliberalism is a major contribution to the growing literature on socially engaged performance.
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The rich range of examples that the chapters explore—organized as interrogations men labor, entrepreneurialism, location, and economics—are drawn chiefly from London, but her concerns about the incursions of neoliberal capitalism speak to us all. Art, Performance and Neoliberalism by Jen Harvie.
jeh Is it damaged by cultural policies introduced since the election of New Labour — and especially since the recession — which have ‘entrepreneurialized’ artists, cut arts funding and cultivated corporate philanthropy and the ‘creative industries’? How can it improve social welfare and nurture social life? Through these case studies, she explores the kinds of experience that participatory involvement both encourages and instates. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.
Katalin Eisenberg marked it as to-read Feb 28, Em Taylor rated it really liked it Feb 14, Has its democratic potential been at all fortified by artists’ innovations in crowdfunding, pop-ups, networking, installation art and immersive theatre; their engagements with ideas of home and folk culture; and their practices of labour and craftsmanship?
This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Her analysis is complex because it draws from various types of political economics, performance theory, performative materialism, and so on. Harve Barclay rated it really liked it May 19, Rahil Zabihi marked it as to-read Mar 07, If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution that supports Shibboleth authentication or have your own login and password to Project MUSE, click ‘Authenticate’.
Art, Performance and Neoliberalism. Art, Performance and Neoliberalism by Jen Harvie. Lists with This Book.
Fair Play: Art, Performance and Neoliberalism by Jen Harvie
Was into the first two chapters, but then felt it really went downhill. Thanks for telling harvir about the problem. Allyson marked it as to-read Jun 10, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.
Fair Play is a bold and confident book, its argument incisive yet hopeful.
Fair Play: Art, Performance and Neoliberalism
Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. Faith Marisela marked it as to-read Oct 10, How can it enhance understanding of relationships between the individual and the group?
No trivia or quizzes yet. How can it enhance understanding of relationships between the individual and the group?
My library Help Advanced Book Search. Might it contribute to urban gentrification, particularly in London? View freely available titles: Book titles OR Journal titles. Preview — Fair Play by Jen Harvie. Art, Performance and Neoliberalism Performance Interventions.
Ana Sol added it Oct 08, Has its democratic potential been at all fortified by artists’ innovations in crowdfunding, pop-ups, networking, installation art and immersive theatre; their engagements with ideas of home and pplay culture; and their practices of labor and craftsmanship?
Contact Contact Us Help. Chris rated it harvue it Mar 27, Kerry marked it as to-read May 29, Might it contribute to urban gentrification, What is the quality of participation in contemporary art and performance? Project MUSE Mission Project MUSE promotes the creation and dissemination of essential humanities hen social science resources through collaboration with libraries, publishers, and scholars worldwide. As her account implies, spectator-participants for this kind of work often find themselves in something of the same jam as the unpaid intern whose conditions of employment are always already inequitable.
She puts these performances in the context of changing social and political economic conditions in contemporary Britain, and especially London.
Charlotte marked it as to-read Sep 07,