Are Arts Relevant in a 21st Century World?
The video of this session is now available for viewing. Please click here to access the recording.
Click here to a piece in the Harvard Gazette, Art and Cost – Future of funding at heart of Hauser Center’s study of 6 communities, which recaps the event, as well as describes the Hauser Center’s new Initiative for Sustainable Arts in America.
JIM BILDNER | Adjunct Lecturer in Public Policy, HKS; Senior Research Fellow
CAROL COLETTA | President, ArtPlace
LAWRENCE MCGILL | Vice President for Research, Foundation Center
DENNIS SCHOLL | Vice President for the Arts, Knight Foundation
Thursday, Feb 28 | 4:15 – 5:15 pm | Taubman, NYE A, 5th floor, Harvard Kennedy School
In a world increasingly dominated by social media and technology driven culture, are our nation’s existing arts and cultural organizations still relevant? Is art and culture a public good—and if it is—why do we uniquely fund it as a private good? In this session, Jim, Sunil, Carol and Dennis will share the latest research around these issues and the linkages between capitalization, demography and participation and what the future holds for the arts. The session will also outline the Hauser Center’s most ambitious arts initiative since its inception, The Initiative for Sustainable Arts in America.
Frontline with Faculty video recordings:
Video recordings of Frontline with Faculty sessions will be available on the Hauser Center’s Vimeo channel approximately one week after the session date. Please click here to access the recordings.
All Frontline with Faculty seminars are open to the public.
The Frontline with Faculty Series is a venue for Harvard faculty affiliated with the Hauser Center to share their work and research with faculty colleagues, as well as students in an informal setting that will allow for spirited discussion, debate and exchange. The seminars link faculty experts from Harvard Schools and beyond on a wide range of topics. The Hauser Center for Nonprofit Organizations at Harvard University seeks to expand understanding and accelerate critical thinking about civil society among scholars, practitioners, policy makers and the general public, by encouraging scholarship, developing curriculum, fostering mutual learning between academics and practitioners, and shaping policies that enhance the sector and its role in society.