Author(s): Brugg Bawdenm, Allison
Date of Publication: Nov 01, 2000

This issue paper focuses on three major ways people generally experience culture: through personal attendance, traditional media, and new media, as well as five barriers to participation: lack of adequate funding, disability, geographic remoteness, inadequate literacy, and some of the policies that shape access to the Internet and other media.

Author(s): Bradford, Gigi: Gary,Michael; and Wallach, Glenn
Date of Publication: Jan 01, 2000

A volume of essays introduced and edited by the Center for Arts and Culture staff that surveys issues we will face in the next century.

Author(s): Cummings, Milton C. Jr.
Date of Publication: Jan 01, 1990

The author surveys the history of the arts and government relationship in this country and finds illuminating parallels in our past with the political controversies about art and government support in the late 1980's.

Author(s): Cummings, Milton C. Jr. and Katz, Richard S.
Date of Publication: Jan 01, 1988

This essay summarizes some of the major generalizations that emerged from a book we recently edited, The Patron State: Government and the arts in Europe, North America and Japan. The essay was originally published in the book Who's to Pay for the Arts?: The International Search for Models of Arts Support by Milton C. Commings, Jr.

Author(s): Cummings, Milton, C. Jr. and Katz, Richard S.
Date of Publication: Jul 01, 1987

This volume contains fifteen chapters each of which analyze in depth government policies and relationships to the arts in a given country. The opening chapter provides an historical and comparative overview of the relations between government and the arts, and the closing chapter discusses trends and prospects for governments and the arts in the modern world. Most chapters include notes and bibliographies.

Author(s): Cummings, Milton C. Jr.
Date of Publication: Jan 01, 1982

In his discussion of the Kennedy administration and the arts, [the author] analyzes the political arguments for a national cultural agency. This essay is found in the book Public Policy and the Arts edited by Kevin Mulcahy and C. Richard Swaim.