Asia Pacific Journal of Arts and Cultural Management

The Asia Pacific Journal of Arts and Cultural Management is an online, free to air, fully peer reviewed academic journal. The journal publishes articles about arts and cultural management and cultural policy issues.

Announcements

 

Announcement

 

The Asia-Pacific Journal of Arts and Cultural Management is an online, open access, fully peer reviewed academic journal which has been published since 2003. The journal publishes articles that address arts and cultural management and cultural policy issues with an emphasis on research relevant to the Asia-Pacific region. Specific topics covered by the journal include cultural policy, arts funding and law, leadership, management marketing and organisational studies with specific relevance to the arts and cultural sector in the region. From 2012 onwards the journal has been hosted by the Arts and Cultural Management Program at the University of Melbourne.

We aim to publish two volumes annually: one an open edition and the other with a specific theme.

Deadline for consideration of papers:
Open edition
Deadline: 30 June 2015

 
Posted: 2012-12-18 More...
 
More Announcements...

Vol 12, No 1 (2015)

Table of Contents

From the Editor

Editorial PDF
Kate MacNeill

Academic Papers

Forms of Precarity and the Orchestral Musician PDF
Brian Long
Visual artists and creative labour: intellectual property rights as a basis for individual and collective interventions PDF
Kate MacNeill, Colleen Chen
The Hobbit law: Precarity and market citizenship in cultural production PDF
Bridget Conor
The Impact of New Technologies on the Effectiveness of the Act Respecting the Professional Status and Conditions of Engagement of Performing, Recording and Film Artists in Québec, Canada PDF
Maude Choko
From Battery Hens to Chicken Feed: The Perceived Precarity and Identity of Australian Journalists PDF
Holly Patrick, Kate Elks

Book Reviews

Book Reviews PDF
Kate MacNeill




Asia Pacific Journal of Arts and Cultural Management; ISSN 1449-1184
© University of Melbourne