A Handbook of Cultural Economics

Pirmais vāks
Ruth Towse
Edward Elgar Publishing, 2003. gada 1. janv. - 494 lappuses
'Ruth Towse is to be congratulated on assembling such a high quality range of writers on cultural economics and on orchestrating their contributions so expertly. From anthropology and auctions through copyright and superstars to visual arts and welfar

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Atlasītās lappuses

Saturs

Information goods
263
International trade
269
Internet culture
276
Internet economics
281
Management of the arts
287
Marketing the arts
293
Media economics
301
Motion pictures
306

Awards
81
Ballet
85
Baumols cost disease
91
Broadcasting
102
Cinema
114
Contingent valuation
119
Copyright
132
Corporate arts sponsorship
143
Costs of production
152
Criticism in the arts
161
Cultural capital
166
Cultural industries
170
Cultural statistics
177
Cultural sustainability
183
Cultural tourism
187
Dealers in art
194
Demand
201
Digitalization
214
Economic impact of the arts
224
Festivals
232
Fixed book price
237
Gift economy
243
Globalization
248
Heritage
255
Museums
315
Music business
321
Nonprofit organizations
331
Opera
342
Orchestras
349
Participation
356
Performance indicators
366
Principalagent analysis
373
Public choice
379
Public support
389
Publishing
399
Regulation
408
Sociology of art
415
Superstars
431
Support for artists
437
Taste formation
445
Tax concessions
451
Television
458
Value of culture
465
Visual arts
470
Welfare economics
476
Index
483
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218. lappuse - Accordingly, the sale of copying equipment, like the sale of other articles of commerce, does not constitute contributory infringement if the product is widely used for legitimate, unobjectionable purposes. Indeed, it need merely be capable of substantial noninfringing uses.
445. lappuse - Economics is the science which studies human behaviour, as a relationship between ends and scarce means which have alternative uses"— Robbins...
142. lappuse - But though a copyright is for this reason less vulnerable than a patent, the owner's protection is more limited, for just as he is no less an "author" because others have preceded him, so another who follows him, is not a tort-feasor unless he pirates his work.
20. lappuse - The pecuniary recompence, therefore, of those who exercise them in this manner, must be sufficient, not only to pay for the time, labour, and expense of acquiring the talents, but for the discredit which attends the employment of them as the means of subsistence. The exorbitant rewards of players, opera-singers, opera-dancers, etc.
249. lappuse - John Synge and I were put in control. And our relations with the public were even more disturbed. One play was violently attacked by the patriotic Press because it described a married peasant woman who had a lover, and when we published the old Aran...
20. lappuse - It seems absurd at first sight that we should despise their persons, and yet reward their talents with the most profuse liberality. While we do the one, however, we must of necessity do the other. Should the public opinion or prejudice ever alter with regard to such occupations, their pecuniary recompense would quickly diminish.
141. lappuse - author," and, if he copyrighted it, others might not copy that poem, though they might of course copy Keats's.
66. lappuse - artistic excellence and artistic merit are the criteria by which [grant] applications are judged, taking into consideration general standards of decency and respect for the diverse beliefs and values of the American public.
223. lappuse - Contracting Parties shall provide adequate legal protection and effective legal remedies against the circumvention of effective technological measures that are used by authors in connection with the exercise of their rights under this Treaty or the Berne Convention and that restrict acts, in respect of their works, which are not authorized by the authors concerned or permitted by law.
20. lappuse - Should the public opinion or prejudice ever alter with regard to such occupations, their pecuniary recompense would quickly diminish. More people would apply to them, and the competition would quickly reduce the price of their labour. Such talents, though far from being common, are by no means so rare as is imagined. Many people possess them in great perfection, who disdain to make this use of them; and many more are capable of acquiring them, if anything could be made honourably by them.

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