Special Section

September 26, 2012 by admin
M. Melanie Beene, Fenton Johnson, and Patricia A. Mitchell. 1988. San Francisco, CA. Download:    Autopsy of an Orchestra (12.7Mb) This article is part of the Revisiting Research series. Read More...
September 26, 2012 by admin
Ann R. Markusen et al., 2006. Minneapolis: Arts Economy Initiative, Project on Regional and Industrial Economics, Humphrey Institute of Public Affairs, University of Minnesota. Read More...
September 26, 2012 by admin
Maria Rosario Jackson, Joaquín Herranz, and Florence Kabwasa-Green. 2003. Washington, DC: Urban Institute. This article is part of the Revisiting Research series. Read More...
September 24, 2012 by admin
Kevin F. McCarthy et al., 2004. Santa Monica, CA: RAND Research in the Arts. This article is part of the Revisiting Research series. Read More...
September 24, 2012 by admin
New research is exciting. It offers us a sense of discovery and possibility for change. Sometimes research findings become integrated into discourse and influence practice in the field. All too often, however, once the thrill of the discovery is over, many valuable research reports become “old news” and get filed on a shelf or in a deeply buried folder and are rarely looked at again. A great deal of useful information is therefore lost to practitioners, particularly to incoming generations of philanthropic leaders who may not even know that this research exists. Read More...