Monday 19 September 2022: Official Opening and Young and emerging researchers day

9.30 - 10.00: Registration

10.00 - 13.00: Young and emerging researchers' session – group 1: Room M004

Panel of responding senior researchers: Ian King (Chair), Marc Jacobs, Toine Minnaert, Sigrid Røyseng

  • Reem Kassem & Katarzyna Kosmala (UK): Cultural Engagement in the Context of Crisis: Resilience Building through Virtual Cultural Engagement in Disadvantaged Communities in Egypt
  • Snezana Libong Ngai (Serbia): Audience development and cultural sector governance in digital environment
  • Maciej Liguzinski (Norway): Digital (audio)books in public libraries and cultural policy. A Scandinavian comparison
  • Sun Park (UK): UNESCO’s problematisation of Artificial Intelligence (AI): New Policy Agendas about the Common Heritage of Mankind
  • Bartosz Jusypenko & Aleksandra Wiśniewska (Poland): Stated-preference based non-market valuation methods and behaviourally informed heritage policies

13.00 - 14.30: Lunch Break

14.30 - 17:30: Young and emerging researchers' session – group 2: Room M004

Panel of responding senior researchers: Ian King (Chair), Marc Jacobs, Toine Minnaert, Sigrid Røyseng​

  • Youssef Soubai (Morocco): Cultural Policies in the light of Stakeholder Analysis: A snapshot of Moroccan context
  • Marthe Nehl (Sweden): Service-entanglements: Exploring tensions in locally organising space for cultural and creative work
  • Astrid Soetewey (Belgium): Gaming and arts institutions: An explorative research into a platform for cooperation between the Flemish gaming and arts sectors.
  • Clara Défachel (Netherlands): The Practice of Cultural Policy/Diplomacy: France’s Promotion of African Francophone Drama 
  • Tiago Mendes (Portugal): Governance of Culture: institutional relationships between the Portuguese Ministry of Culture and cultural organizations underits dependence. 

19.00: Official opening of the Conference. Opening reception at ‘Felix Pakhuis’.

On Monday 19 September at 19.00 we will officially open our congress in the Felix Pakhuis with an exclusive reception! Our Flemish Prime Minister, Jan Jambon, will warmly welcome you with a speech at this unique Flemish heritage location. The Felix Pakhuis is one of the most imaginative storehouses from the 19th century and is inextricably linked to the history of the port and city of Antwerp. The historic architectural inner street of this building connects the Antwerp city center with the trendy 't Eilandje district and its marina where Antwerp's jet set rest their yachts today. This neighborhood is also characterized by its many cozy and authentic restaurants and cafes. A snack or drink before or after the reception is definitely worth it!

Tuesday 20 September 2022: HR, social, sustainability

8.30 - 9.45: Registration and welcome coffee

9.45 - 10.00: Welcome by Koen Vandenbempt (Dean Faculty of Business & Economics - UAntwerp), Annick Schramme and Sigrid Røyseng & Bjarki Valtýsson (Scientific Committee ICCPR) - Room M001

10.00 - 11.15: Keynote Chris Dercon "The future of our museums will constantly have to be reinvented." & Gijs de Vries "To Make the Silos Dance" with reaction by Louise Haxthausen - Room M001

is a Belgium art historian, curator, and museum director born in Lier in Belgium in 1958. He studied at the Rijksuniversiteit Leiden in History of Art, Theatre Research and Film Theory at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam. After starting his career in the field of university teaching, he was a collaborator at the Galerie Baronian-Lambert in Gent, and was then a free-lance art critic for the Standaard newspaper and filmmaker for Belgian Radio and Televisions in Brussels. In 1988 he was appointed program director at the institute for contemporary Art PS1, in New York, until 1990. He was then appointed to his first directorship at the Witte de With center for contemporary art in Rotterdam recently renamed as the Melly Kunstinstitut, where he worked until 1995. From 1996 to 2003 he served as director of Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen in Rotterdam. From 2003 to 2011 he is the director of the Haus der Kunst in Munich. He is appointed director of the Tate Modern in London in 2011 where he stays till 2016. He is then appointed general director of the Volksbuhne Berlin from 2017 until 2018. Since 2019, he has been the president of the Association of French National Museums-Grand Palais where he is overseeing the renovation of the Grand Palais in Paris. As a museum director he has worked and published extensively on the future of museums, working with renowned architects Rem Koolhaas, Robbrecht en Daem, Herzog and De Meuron, Gunther Vogt and Francis Kéré. Chris Dercon currently serves as a board member for: the MACBA Barcelona, the WIELS Centre for Contemporary Art Brussels, the Fondation d’Entreprise Galleries Lafayette Paris, the Stiftung Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen Düsseldorf, the Visual Arts and Museums Commissions of the Ministry of Culture of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.

Gijs de Vries is a Visiting Senior Fellow at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). In 2018-2020 he was an external expert in the German Foreign Ministry’s Reflection Group on Germany’s future strategy for international cultural cooperation (AKBP) and in the European Union’s Voices of Culture initiative on culture and the Sustainable Development Goals. His recent publications include monographs on EU cultural policy and on the cultural dimension of the UN Sustainable Development Goals. 

Gijs de Vries has been a member of the Board of the European Cultural Foundation (ECF), a trustee of the European Union Baroque Orchestra (EUBO), and a member of the Committee of Experts of the European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages. He is a former Member of the Dutch Government and of the European Parliament. He was a co-founder of the European Council on Foreign Relations.

Louise Haxthausen (Denmark) was appointed as UNESCO Representative to the European Union and Director of the UNESCO Liaison Office in Brussels in February 2019. She joined UNESCO in 1993, as Associate Expert in the Human Rights Division at UNESCO Headquarters (Paris). She has worked on conflict and crisis response at country-level in Afghanistan and in Palestine; and most recently as Director of the UNESCO Office for Iraq. At UNESCO HQ, she has acted as Focal Point for the Middle East in the Office of the Director-General; as Senior Coordinator, Crisis Response in the Arab World, Bureau of Field Coordination; and as Senior Coordinator, Crisis and Transition Response, in the Office of the UNESCO Director-General. She has an academic background in political science and international public law.

11.15 - 11.30: Coffee-break

11.30 - 13.00:

  • Paper session: Social impact of the arts: Chaired by Jonathan Vickery - Room M107
    • 1. Sofia Lindström & Gustaf Nelhans (Sweden): Mapping research on the social impact of the arts: what characterises the field?
    • 2. Anna Song & Saejune Kim (South Korea): A Culture-Based community’s policy implementation environment for community development in South Korea 
    • 3. Anna Góral, Katarzyna Kopeć, Weronika Pokojska (Poland): Monitoring the socioeconomic impact of cultural heritage - methodological framework and its challenges
    • 4. Nienke Both (Netherlands): Communicating with culture: rethinking the process of cultural diplomacy
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: HR: Chaired by Åsne Dahl Haugsevje - Room M101
    • 1. Ola K. Berge & Bård Kleppe (Norway): The disadvantages of professionalization
    • 2. Njörður Sigurjónsson, Sigrún Lilja Einarsdóttr, Finnur Bjarnason (Iceland): Culture as "women's work"? Gender in the Cultural Management profession in Iceland
    • 3. Tobias Harding (UK): The myth of creativity: Reflections on concepts of progress and creativity in Swedish and Norwegian cultural policy
    • 4. Jeongeun Lee (South Korea): Formation and development of arts policies for young artists in South Korea since the 1980s
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Cultural policy in Africa: Chaired by Rachel Skaggs - Room M004
    • 1. Lucky James (Nigeria): A Positioning of Creative Industries Through Cultural Policies in Nigeria.
    • 2. Avril Joffe (South Africa): Making the invisible visible: reframing policy for informality of the Global South cultural and creative economy
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 1
  • Panel: Imagining postcapitalist cultural policies (UK & Serbia) - Room M001
    • Goran Tomka, Milena Dragićević Šešić, Steven Hadley, Višnja Kisić
  • Panel: Sustainable prosperity in arts & cultural sectors (UK & Ireland) - Room M005
    • Victoria Durrer, Rebecca Finkel, Anthony Schrag, Mark Banks, Kate Oakley, Justin O’Connor
  • Panel: Inheriting and Disrupting Technoscientific Coloniality: Military and Industrial Cultural Heritage Facing Wars in Europe (UK) - Room M002
    • Egle Rindzeviciute, Victoria Donovan, Hilkka Hiiop and Robert Treufeldt, Linara Dovydaityte and Oksana Denisenko

13.00 - 14.00: Lunch Break

14.00 - 15.30:

  • Paper Session: Arts and disadvantaged groups: Chaired by Håkon Larsen - Room M004
    • 1. Mia Nakamura (Japan): Co-Creative Arts Programs for Persons with Dementia and their Caregivers: Caregivers’Attitude Change and the Role of Artists
    • 2. Yuichiro Nagatsu (Japan): Cultural Policy and the Debate on "Value" for People with Disabilities: A Study of the Japanese Case Based on Recent Debates on Disability Studies
    • 3. Johan Kolsteeg (Netherlands): Cultural Democracy - Towards a policy of cultural representation
    • 4. Rusnė Kregždaitė, Erika Godlevska, Morta Vidūnaitė (Lithuania): Components of artists’ socioeconomic and working conditions: the empirical case of Lithuanian artists
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper Session: Culture in crisis: ​Chaired by Sofia Lindström Sol - Room M005​
    • 1. Jaka Primorac (Croatia): Crisis as ‘the natural state’: The impact of COVID-19 on the work of the independent cultural sector in Croatia
    • 2. Jessy Siongers & Mart Willekens (Belgium): When the show can’t go on: a study into the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the current situation and future perspective of artists
    • 3. Jennifer L. Novak-Leonard (USA): Public Perceptions of Artists in Communities: A U.S. vantage on artists amid the pandemic
    • 4. Minna Ruusuvirta & Emmi Lahtinen (Finland): Exploring the possible, probable and desirable – the views of Finnish artists on their future
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Cultural policy and sustainability and impact studies: Chaired by Louise Ejgod Hansen - Room M003
    • 1. Adiwu Talatu Onkala & Susan Binwie Tanwie (Nigeria): The Place of Cultural Policy, Heritage, Practice and Sustainability: A Case of Internally
      Displaced Persons in Northeast Nigeria
    • 2. Ziling Yang (UK): A Study on Aesthetic-based creative clusters sustainability framework in China: The Case of Shanghai
    • 3. Antonio C. Cuyler (USA): Cultural Policy of the Oppressed
    • 4. Dace Demir (USA): Impact Study: The Role of the European Union Funding in Shaping the Institutional History of Contemporary Visual Arts Field in Latvia from 2000-2020
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: the commons & global networks: Chaired by Abigail Gilmore - Room M107
    • 1. Alice Borchi (UK): Intersectionality, the commons and some of their implications for cultural value
    • 2. Diana Andreeva-Popyordanova, Bilyana Tomova & Tsveta Andreeva (Bulgaria): Audiovisual industries’ global production networks through a statistical looking glass: the Bulgarian case
    • 3. Susan Luckman: The Value of Craft Skills to Larger Making Ecologies
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper: Decolonization: Chaired by Egle Rindzeviciute - Room M101
    • 1. Lisa Gaupp (Austria): Inequality vs. Solidarity in the Pandemic? The Decolonial Project of Cultural Organizations and Policy
    • 2. Akhona Ndzuta (South Africa)- When Disenchantment Offers Opportunity: The Influence of Im4thearts on the South African Cultural Sector Advocacy Landscape
    • 3. Mio Yachita (Japan): Re-framing "Traditional Ainu Dance" within Cultural Policy: Japan's Indigenous Policy and Professionalisation of Performing Arts
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  •  Panel: Supporting Sustainable Cultural Work: Pandemic Lessons and Future Directions - Room M001
    • David Wright, Heidi Ashton, Chris Bilton, Bård Kleppe & Miikka Pyykkönen, Justin O’Connor
  •  Panel: Cultural value and cultural policy in the UK and Japan (Ireland, Uk, Japan) - Room M002
    • Steven Hadley, Nobuko Kawashima, Hye-Kyung Lee, Naoya Sano

15.30 - 16.00: Coffee-break

16.00 - 17.30:

  • Paper Session: Career strategies – precarious work: Chaired by Sigrid Røyseng - Room M001
    • 1. Orian Brook, Giuliana Giuliani , Dave O’Brien, Mark Taylor (UK): Precarity and second job holding in the creative economy
    • 2. Yosha Wijngaarden & Helleke van den Braber (Netherlands): Co-operating for resilience: balancing autonomy and organisation in freelance creative work
    • 3. Gillian Gualtieri (USA): Equal Opportunity? Precarious Arts Workers and Sexual Harassment Law
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper Session: Cultural Policy and Sustainability: opportunities and limitations: Chaired by Johan Kolsteeg - Room M002
    • 1. Miikka Pyykkönen & Christiaan De Beukelaer (Finland & Australia): Planetary Cultural Policy? Culture and Sustainability from a Planetary Well-Being Perspective
    • 2. Višnja Kisić & Goran Tomka (Serbia) Beyond green: towards ecological politics of mobility in arts and culture
    • 3. Benedetta d’Ettorre (UK): How is the sustainability of small cultural and creative organisations understood in the UK Cultural Policy discourse?
    • 4. Tatjana Nikolić (Serbia): Discourses and Limitations of Participation: Adultism in Cultural Policies
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper Session: Autonomy and rights for the artist: Chaired by Bård Kleppe – Room M107
    • 1. Anna Anetta Janowska (Poland): Being a Professional Artist in Poland. A Critical Review of Opinions on the Draft Act on the Rights of a Professional Artist
    • 2. Pelle Amberntsson (Sweden): The autonomy of the arts. The effects of cultural policy governance on artistic freedom in Sweden
    • 3. Elina Vikmane, Liene Ozolina, Anda Lake & Baiba Tjarve (Latvia): Position of the artist within nationalist cultural policy: Latvian Centenary film programme
    • 4. Anja Mølle Lindelof (Denmark): What makes up a crisis? Musicians' work live from a workers union perspective
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Panel: LAM-Professions in an Era of Digitization and Rapid Change (Norway) - Room M101
    • Jamie Johnston, Henrik Jochumsen, Håkon Larsen, Máté Toth and Samuel Edquist
  • Panel: Arts Management, Cultural Policy, & the African Diaspora (USA) - Room M004
    • Antonio C. Cuyler, Suzanne Alleyne, Terron Banner, Marielle Barrow, Alasambom Nyingchuo
  • Panel: Towards a holistic understanding of sustainability: Assessing the impact of urban development projects in the cultural sphere (Italy) - Room M005
    • Paraic Mc Quaid, Mauro Baioni, Angela Wieser, Nicholas Anastasopoulos, Rida Arif
  • Panel Flemish UNESCO Commission: Ice-breaking with UNESCO for the safeguarding of living heritage - Room M003
    • Annick Schramme, Jorijn Neyrinck, Marc Jacobs & Sophie Muyllaert

19.00: Visit Royal Museum of Fine Arts (Antwerp) - https://kmska.be/en

The Royal Museum of Fine Arts Antwerp (KMSKA) will soon open its doors after 11 years of restoration! With an exclusive preview we welcome you in the newly restored museum prior to official opening. The Director Carmen Willems and Antwerp Alderman for Culture Nabilla Ait Daoud will welcome you and offer a reception with a few speeches providing you with the stories of its restoration and reopening. You can then explore independently the museum's top collection with numerous international and Flemish masters pieces: Peter Paul Rubens, James Ensor, Rik Wouters, Fouquet, Titian, Alechinsky, Modigliani, Rodin, Chagall, ...

Wednesday 21 September 2022: Covid, Education, online/digital, participation, finance

8.00 - 9.00: Registration

9.00 - 10.30: Panel: UNESCO and the Cultural Goal (Justin O’Connor, Avril Joffe, Emma Webb, Jorijn Neyrinck - moderator: Annick Schramme) - Room M001

At the end of September UNESCO will host Mondiacult 22 in Mexico City, forty years on from a crucial cultural policy conference in that same city. At that conference ‘culture’ was given an expansive new definition, beyond ‘art and literature’ and positioned as central to international development. The more recent background is the failure of Culture to be included in the 17 Sustainable Development Goals, and a growing campaign to have such a culture goal accepted in the new 2030 SDGs. This panel will come at the end of a series of on-line workshops on the Culture Goal, and two international workshops in Berlin and Brussels immediately prior to this conference. The panel will present the issues arising from these various workshops and will do so as a series of provocations or critical questions.UNESCO led strongly on culture’s economic impact, especially around the discourse of ‘creative economy’: why was that line of advocacy felt necessary in the SDG process; why did it fail; is culture’s position more marginal than ever now despite a decade of economic arguments?

Mondiacult 82’s shift from art to cultural policy expanded the definition of culture – for very good reasons. But has it become so wide as to be unworkable? If culture is ‘a whole way of life’ can it be a viable object of public policy? Do we need to first refocus the scope of cultural policy in order to pursue wider cross-policy linkages?There are many good (if contested) reasons for shifting culture from an ‘industrial’ sector to a defined sphere of public policy, alongside health, education, social services and basic infrastructure. But on what grounds might that shift take place – what new framing for cultural policy might be necessary to return it to a necessary and foundational part of democratic citizenship?

10.30 - 11.00: Coffee-break

11.00 - 12.30:

  • Paper Session: HR and covid: Chaired by Johannes Crückeberg - Room M101
    • 1. Lisa Levine (USA): Covid Relief for the Arts: Show me the Money
    • 2. Rachel Skaggs, Molly Jo Burke, Erin J. Hoppe (USA): What Did Artists Need During the First Year of COVID-19?
    • 3. Yu-Peng Lin & Hui-Ju Tsai (Taiwan): Precarious Cultural Labor in Taiwan Post COVID-19
    • 4. Goran Tomka, Višnja Kisić & Miloš Jovanović (Serbia): The effects of Covid 19 on cultural workers in South-East European Societies
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Cultural attendance: ​Chaired by Linnéa Lindsköld - Room M004​
    • 1. Sofia Lindström (Sweden): Boundaries of participation. Professional rationalities in publicly funded cultural institutions.
    • 2. Hans-Peter Degn & Louise Ejgod Hansen (Denmark): Developing a motivation typology for cultural attendance
    • 3. Mervi Luonila & Annukka Jyrämä (Finland): Adapting the co-creational perspective to cultural policy: Focus on building participation and inclusion in networks
    • 4. Karen Nordentoft (Denmark): Uses of culture: Forms of participation and engagement in Danish cultural centres
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Cultural policy and digitization; Chaired by Jenny Johannisson - Room M005
    • 1. Julia Glesner (Germany) : Closing the digital divide in the cultural sector – Digital strategies in the cultural policy of the Federal States in Germany and theirpotential for a realignment of the cultural sector after the pandemic
    • 2. Gideon A. Danja (Nigeria): Alternative ways of implementing a Cultural Policy for the Sustainability of Indigenous Music Practices of Hawul Local Government Area (L.G.A
    • 3. Tiancheng Leo Cao (USA): Situating Digitization in Cultural Policy: Public Support and Institutional Needs in the United States
    • 4. Marina Rossato Fernandes (Belgium): A shift in the discourse of Ibero-American audiovisual policies in the context of digitization
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Online audience development: Chaired by Marcin Poprawski - Room M102
    • 1. Bjarki Valtýsson (Denmark): Talking about art: Platforms, art museums & online communities
    • 2. Catarina Ianni Segatto, Fabio Storino  (Brazil): Online cultural practices during the pandemic in Brazil: Findings from a survey with Internet users
    • 3. Dario Gödecke (Germany): The Use of Social Media in Times of Pandemic - Results of an Online Survey with Publicly Funded and Private Theaters in Germany, Austria and Switzerland
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: Education: Chaired by Miikka Pyykkönen - Room M003
    • 1. Milena Dragićević Šešić (Serbia): Tears in a classroom – teaching and learning cultural policy in a multicultural environment – can the subaltern speak?
    • 2. Mari Torvik Heian & Åsne Dahl Haugsevje (Norway): Developing sustainable creative careers by mentoring
    • 3. Edwin van Meerkerk (Netherlands): Values and Politics. Dutch ‘Quality’ Arts Education Policy
    • 4. Susan Luckman & Emma Fey (Australia): Creative Mentorships: Resilience in action
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Cultural participation during the pandemic: Chaired by Tobias Harding - Room M107
    • 1. Andrea Baldin & Trine Bille (Denmark): The lost value for users of theatres and museums during the Covid-19 pandemic: a life satisfaction approach
    • 2. Anne-Sophie Radermecker, Francesco Angelini (Belgium & Italy): On the Role of “Tactile Value” in Cultural Consumption: An Empirical Research on the Live Music Industry
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 1
  • Panel: Digital cultural policies in Europe. Adaptions and abdications. - Room M001
    • Ole Marius Hylland, Christian Handke, Arturo Rodríguez Morató, Kate Oakley, Jaka Primorac
  • Panel: Culture in Crisis: The impacts of Covid-19 on the cultural sector (UK) - Room M002
    • Ben Walmsley, Abigail Gilmore, Dave O’Brien

12.30 - 13.30: Lunch Break

13.30 - 15.00:

  • Paper session: Literature: Chaired by Terje Colbjørnsen - Room M107
    • 1. Gonzalo Soltero (Mexico) : From a few strong voices to a multitude of whimpers. The role of writers towards modern cultural policy in Mexico
    • 2. Helge Rønning, Tore Slaatta & Håkon Larsen (Norway): European book laws as cultural policy Explaining national differences in fixed price regulation
    • 3. Liene Ozoliņa, Anda Laķe, Baiba Tjarve & Elīna Vikmane (Latvia): Cultural and arts consumption as a source of social solidarity: The case of the Latvian Centenary programme
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: Participation and connection: Chaired by Mari Torvik Heian - Room M004
    • 1. Heidi Stavrum, Sigrid Røyseng & John Vinge: Musicians and their audience: Negotiating the meaning of music
    • 2. Kristine Persdatter Miland (Norway): Artists’ visibility in social media – definite costs and uncertain returns?
    • 3. Egge Kulbok-Lattik & Triin Roosalu (Estonia): Continuity and disruptions in Estonian community houses
    • 4. Birgit Eriksson (Denmark): Doing-it-with-others: When citizens connect as active cultural practitioners in shared spaces
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: COVID and cultural policy: ​Chaired by Ola K. Berge - Room M002​
    • 1. Ole Marius Hylland, Mira Burri, Katarina Gidlund, Kate Oakley, Jaka Primorac, Christian Handke & Arturo Rodríguez Morató (Norway): Pandemic cultural policy. A comparative perspective on Covid-19 measures and their effect on cultural policies in Europe
    • 2. Diana Betzler (Germany), Ellen Loots (Netherlands) & Marek Prokůpek (France): Toward resilient arts and cultural sectors: A thematic analysis of the national Resilience and Recovery plans of EU Member States
    • 3. Hiroki Yamada, Toshiyuki Kono & Hiromitsu Seki (Japan) : Analysis of the Relationship between the Cultural Heritage and Society based on Large-scale Data: The Impact of the COVID-19 Pandemic and Futures of Cultural Policy
    • 4. Yuki Akino, Yuki Asakura, Sachiko Kanno, Jinkyung Min, Yukiko Nagashima & Tomoki Sakuta (Japan & South Korea): A comparative study on the cultural policies of 6 countries in the time of COVID-19
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: creative industries: Chaired by Chris Bilton - Room M005
    • 1. Mariko Koizumi (Japan): The Japanese Governmental Role for the Development of Video Games
    • 2. Jordi McKenzie, Paul Crosby, Alan Collins & Thorsten Chmura (Australia): No such thing as a free movie? Cross-country evidence on the impact of AVOD streaming services
    • 3. Katja Lindqvist (Sweden): Planning for creativity: creative work from a policy perspective
    • 4. Hsiao-Ling Chung (Taiwan): Examining the Creative Ecosystem in Tainan- the Cultural Capital of Taiwan: The Perspective of Intermediary Talent Development with the Audiovisual Sector 
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Private funding: Chaired by Eleonora Redaelli- Room M102
    • 1. Chika Ochiai (Japan): The Private Funders' Intentions for Arts and Culture and the Role of Social Impact under the Covid-19 pandemic crisis in Japan
    • 2. Louise Ejgod Hansen & Christiane Oved Særkjær (Denmark): Local theatres between national and local cultural policy
    • 3. Laura D’hoore and Annick Schramme (Belgium): Are private art loans philanthropic? Private art collectors as a key element in the collection management policy of public museums.
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: COVID and cultural policy: impact of the pandemic - ​Chaired by Bjarki Valtysson- Room M003​
    • 1. Annegret Bergmann (Japan): COVID-19 Pandemic and the Performing Arts Production in Japan: Japan Performing Arts Foundation (NBS) as an Example
    • 2. Olga Kolokytha, Matina Magkou & Lida Tsene (Austria, France & Greece): The COVID-19 impact on the Greek cultural sector: fragmented solutions to long-lasting problems
    • 3. Stephen Greer (UK): Re-designing resilience: learning from ‘live art’ before, during and after Covid-19
    • 4. Marcin Poprawski (Poland): Cultural policy implications of the festivalisation of values. The resilience of music festivals during pandemic lockdowns.
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Panel: Researching cultural production and cultural consumption: New directions, old inequalities? (UK) - Room M101
    • Orian Brook, Dave O’Brien, Mark Taylor
  • Panel: Disruption or Reconstruction? The contribution of arts Practice-as-Research to cultural policy studies (Ireland & UK)  - Room M001​
    • Victoria Durrer, Peter Campbell, Aoife McGrath, Anthony Schrag, Sophie Hope, Siân Prime

15.00 - 15.30: Coffee-break

15.30 - 17.00: 

  • Paper session: Fundraising: Chaired by Dirk De Corte - Room M002
    • 1. Alice Demattos Guimarães & Natalia Maehle (Norway): Evolution, trends, and narratives of cultural crowdfunding: The case of Norway
    • 2. Aki Ogane (Japan): The Impact of COVID-19 Pandemic on Finance and Fundraising of Japanese Symphony Orchestras
    • 3. Takao Terui & Kaori Takahashi (UK & Japan): The emergence and use of cultural crowdfunding (CCF) in Japan during the Pandemic
    • 4. Sara Cools & Terje Wagelid (Norway): The economics of the cultural sector and the role of cultural policy during the COVID-19 pandemic in Norway: What can economic data tell us?
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: COVID and cultural policy: never waste a good crisis:  Chaired by David O'Brien - Room M003​
    • 1. Johannes Crückeberg (Germany): Social cohesion as a new argument for cultural policy? The COVID-19 crisis as a disclosure mechanism
    • 2. Olga Van Oost & Alexander Vander Stichele (Belgium) Learning from COVID.The Flemish cultural heritage field under and after the pandemic.
    • 3. Ann Overbergh & Tom Ruette: The Arts and the Pandemic (Belgium)
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: Local contexts: Chaired by Trine Bille – Room M101
    • 1. David Ocon (Singapore) &  Jihua Yang (P.R. China): Motivations, Policies and Performance: A Review of China’s Culture ‘Going Out’ Strategy
    • 2. Naoya Sano (Japan): Regional Arts Councils in Japan in the post Tokyo 2020 era- What is the legacy? -A case study from Shizuoka Prefecture-
    • 3. Marjo van Schaik (Netherlands): Plea for radical change of new cultural venues 
    • 4. Claire Burnill-Maier (UK): Satellite Dependency: The exercise of power and the role of legitimacy construction for arts and cultural organisations in local contexts
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: ​digital transformation: Chaired by David Wright - Room M001​
    • 1. Luciana Piazzon Barbosa Lima (Brazil): Artificial Intelligence in culture: implications for the diversity of cultural expressions
    • 2. Ole Marius Hylland, Mari Torvik Heian; Heidi Stavrum; Kristine P. Miland: Bård Kleppe (Norway): Conquering the Kingdom of Content. The Platform-Dependence and Platform-Ambivalence of Digital Cultural Labour. 
    • 3. Matina Magkou  (France): Digital transformation and creative hubs in post-Covid times: are we indeed there yet?
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Panel: documenta fifteen as an Impulse Generator for an Equality Conscious Cultural Policy Framework (Germany) - Room M004
    • Özlem Canyürek, Meike Lettau and video statements by 2 documenta summer school participant
  • Panel: European literary politics and post-covid book markets Norway - Room M005
    • Tore Slaatta, Terje Colbjørnsen, Kim Talleraas, Georg Götz, Daniel Herold, Linnéa Lindsköld
  • Panel: Implementing the 2005 Convention in the digital environment: New issues and avenues for ensuring access to a diversity of cultural expressions (Canada) - Room M107
    • Iris Richer, Laurence Cuny, Clémence Varin, Véronique Guèvremont

17.00 - 18.30: Keynote Nathalie Heinich on academic activism and the importance of academic research for society (discussant Mark Taylor) - Room M001

Nathalie Heinich is a sociologist and a director of research at the CNRS. Besides many articles published in scientific and cultural reviews, she also published more than thirty books dealing with the status of the artist, the concept of author, contemporary art, the question of identity, the concept of values, and the history of sociology. 

20.00: Gala dinner at the St. Augustine Church

On Wednesday 21 September, we would like to invite you to an exclusive gala dinner at the St. Augustinus Church, a deconsecrated baroque pearl in the heart of Antwerp, which today houses a concert hall for classical music. The music of the Delle Donne Consort, a unique female recording ensemble, will grace the whole. At the same time, you will be able to enjoy a top quality standing buffet. In this way, the elegance of the past will intertwine with the contemporary.

Thursday 22 September 2022: Policy, diplomacy, governance,…

8.30 - 9.00: Registration

9.00 - 10.30:

  • Paper session: Cultural diplomacy & politics: Chaired by Nanna Løkka - Room M002
    • 1. Katja Mäkinen, Johanna Turunen, Viktorija L. A. Čeginskas, Tuuli Lähdesmäki, Sigrid Kaasik-Krogerus (Finland): Cultural Heritage in EU’s Internal and External Cultural Relations
    • 2. Jonathan Paquette (Canada): Cultural Policy and Museum-Making: France and Francophonie in Asia
    • 3. Fanny Bouquerel & Christiane Dabdoub Nasser (France): Re-imagining mobility: exploring ways to support mobility today
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Panel: International Knowledge Regime? or Network Ecology? for Academic Publishing in Cultural Policy, Management, and Entrepreneurship - Room M001
    •  Jerry C Y Liu, Annick Schramme, Richard Maloney, Hye-kyung Lee Marcin Poprawski – moderator: Ian King
  • Panel: New narratives and new structures in the performing arts: Disruption as an opportunity to reconceptualize cultural policy concepts in Germany (Germany)  - Room M005
    • Özlem Canyürek, Katharina Schröck, Nicola Scherer
  • Panel: Reset: Art and Culture in the Interregnum (Australia) - Room M003
    • Justin O’Connor, Tully Barnet, Julian Meyrick, Satu Teppo
  • Panel: Performing Sustainability in West Africa. Cultural practices and cultural policies for sustainable development (Germany, Nigeria & Ghana) - Room M004
    • Christopher Mtaku, Meike Lettau, Shadrach Teryila Ukuma, Susan Binwie Tanwie, Amos Darkwa Asare

10.30 - 11.00: Coffee-break

11.00 - 12.30:​​

  • Paper session: governance: Chaired by Heidi Stavrum - Room M004
    • 1. Tiago Mendes & Carlos Vargas (Portugal): From government to governance? The role of public and public-private foundations in Portuguese cultural policy
    • 2. Mariano Martín Zamorano, Victoria Sanchez Belando & Arturo Rodríguez Morató (Spain): Challenging the Barcelona cultural governance model: value
      divergence and consensus within Barcelona en Comú cultural policies
    • 3. Jieun Jung, Insun Chung & Somin Yoon (Japan & Korea): Vulnerable Autonomy and Dual Governance of Exclusion or Support: The
      Busan International Film Festival
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: Consensus and conflict: Chaired by Toine Minnaert - Room M003
    • 1. Anke Schad-Spindler; Stefanie Fridrik; Oliver Marchart, Friederike Landau-Donnelly (Austria & The Netherland: Conflictual Cultural Politics: Unpacking Local Tensions in Three Austrian Cities
    • 2. Per Möller (Sweden): Consensus and conflict: Cultural Policies as ideological meaning-production in Malmö’s urban regeneration 1990–2012
    • 3. Vappu Renko, Maria Hirvi-Ijäs ; Sakarias Sokka (Finland): A systematic approach to the domain of visual arts in Finland: starting points and demarcations
    • 4. Kristina Karvelyte (Taiwan): On the life and death of the Bamboo Curtain Studio: exploring the governmentalization of a non-profit arts organization in Taiwan
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Culture in times of disruption: Chaired by Carole Rosenstein - Room M005
    • 1. Francesca Giliberto, Luba Pirgova-Morgan (UK): Conducting Arts and Humanities Research for International Development during COVID-19: Challenges and Ways Forward
    • 2. Dea Vidović, Ana Žuvela (Croatia): (Post)pandemic forms of mobility in culture and transformations in cultural policy
    • 3. Ditte Vilstrup Holm (Denmark): The implied public artwork
    • 4. Victoria Durrer & Kayla Rush Affect and the State in Times of Policy Disruption
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Panel: Multilevel Cultural Governance in the Performing Arts: Challenges and Perspectives (Germany) ​- Room M001​
    • Rike-Kristin Baca Duque, Angelika Endres, Birgit Mandel, Maria Nesemann, Katharina Obuch
  • Panel: Disruption in the creative industries, and policy implications (UK) - Room M002
    • Annette Naudin, Karen Patel, Jill Robinson, Christian Moerken

12.30 - 13.30: Lunch Break

13.30 - 15.00:

  • Paper session: Academic viewpoints on cultural policy; Chaired by Ben Walmsley - Room M001
    • 1. Toine Minnaert (Netherlands): Academic involvement in cultural policy evaluation: nuisance or necessity
    • 2. Bart Caron (Belgium): The development of normative criteria for a cultural policy, based on the work of Jürgen Habermas and applied to the cultural policy of Flanders (Belgium)
    • 3. Francesco Chiaravalloti (Netherlands): Investigating the practice of evaluation in publicly funded arts organizations: The first step toward the development of artistic languages of accountability
    • 4. Lyudmila Petrova; Susana Graça, Arjo Klamer (Netherlands): Evaluating qualities of cultural production: a value-based approach
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Governance in the heritage sector: Chaired by Sakarias Sokka- Room M004
    • 1. Annick Schramme & Ian W. King (Belgium & UK): Participatory Governance in the Central and Eastern Europe Museum sector.
    • 2. Anne-Sofie Hjemdahl (Norway): Toxic heritage and museum policies
    • 3. Daniel Przastek & Paweł Marek Mrowiński (Poland): “New” Cultural Policy in Poland (2015-2022). Between culture and history
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: Cultural diplomacy: Chaired by Jonathan Paquette - Room M002
    • 1. Miia Huttunen (Finland): Nasty Diplomacy – the Nanjing dispute at UNESCO and the limits of cultural diplomacy
    • 2. Hiroko Ichikawa (Japan): US Radio Diplomacy and Human Rights Issues in Asia
    • 3. Victoria Durrer, Emma McAlister & Aoife McGrath (UK & Ireland): The possibilities of / for cross-border cultural policy: Sharing the cultural policy space in the aftershock of Brexit and the pandemic?
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1
  • Paper session: Portrayal of politicians: Chaired by Jaka Primorac - Room M101
    • 1. Sigrid Røyseng & Erik Henningsen (Norway): The portrayal of politicians in cultural policy research. 
    • 2. Tatiana Romashko (Finland): 'Experts’ and ‘marginals’ of cultural policy-making in Putin’s Russia
    • 3. Nanna Løkka (Norway): Cultural heritage policy and volunteering – conflicting goals
    • 4. Bartosz Jusypenko, Mikołaj Czajkowski & Ben White (Poland): Using choice experiments to investigate social preferences towards conservation of cultural heritage in Australia
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Legitimating cultural policy: Chaired by Mark Taylor - Room M003
    • 1. Kaari Kiitsak-Prikk, Annukka Jyrämä, Ieva Zemite (Estonia) : Cultural policy fostering the new way of building capacity in the Cultural and Creative Sector.
    • 2. Carole Rosenstein (USA): Cultural Policy Archetypes Revisited: Two New Models
    • 3. Simone Wesner (UK): Negotiating cultures of making in cultural policy – alternatives to the entrepreneurial turn in craft making
    • 4. Mariano Martín Zamorano, Lluis Bonet (Spain) : Legitimating cultural policy after the 2008 crisis: learnings from France, the UK, Spain and Greece
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Panel: International perspectives on cultural democracy in times of crisis (UK, Portugal & Uruguay) - Room M005
    • Alice Borchi, Carla Cruz, Jessica Holtaway and Sarah Feinstein, Sophie Hope, Ana Laura Lopez de la Torre

15.00 - 15.30: Coffee-break

15.30 - 17.00:

  • Paper session: Local vs. global: Chaired by Katja Lindqvist - Room M001
    • 1. Quirijn van den Hoogen & Djamila Boulil (Netherlands): Deep into the Province: assessing the values of cultural networks in the North of the Netherlands
    • 2. Wawrzyniec Rudolf (Poland) : Agency vs Stewardship Theory: Looking for the Optimal Solution Adequate to Local Cultural Policy Implementation
    • 3. Julius Heinicke (Germany): Glocal Resiliart: A critical reflection of the international cultural policy UNESCOnetwork between politics, the arts and resilience
    • 4. Michèle Brand (Germany): Learning from the Malian ‘Maaya’ concept: community-based approaches in international collaboration and crisis prevention
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 4 and presenter(s) of paper 4 react to paper 1 
  • Paper session: Reframing Policy Perspectives: Chaired by Kristine Persdatter Miland - Room M004
    • 1. Malin Weijmer (Sweden): A ‘resilient’ infrastructure? Mapping the geography of culture in Sweden
    • 2. Geert Drion (Netherlands): Towards a Process-conception of Culture – Reframing Policy Perspectives
    • 3. Kim-Marie Spence (Jamaica): Local vs global – Caribbean Cultural Policy during the pandemic
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 3, presenter(s) of of paper 3 react to paper 1.
  • Paper session: International cultural relations: Chaired by Arturo Rodríguez Morató - Room M101
    • 1. Michał Wenderski (Poland): Cultural Transfer across the Iron Curtain: a case study of Poland and the Netherlands
    • 2. Grace Gonzalez (Japan): The Tokyo 2020 Cultural Olympiad: Cultural Policy, Cultural Branding, and the Post-Olympic Landscape
    • Discussion: Presenter(s) of paper 1 reacts to paper 2, presenter(s) of paper 2 react to paper 1
  • Panel: Cultural policy and the politics of the cultural sector (Norway) - Room M002
    • Erik Henningsen, Håkon Larsen, Marianne Takle, Ragnar Audunson
  • Panel: ‘Futures and future-being for Cultural policy – cultural policy as political imaginary of human possibility’ (UK, Serbia, Turkey) - Room M003
    • Jonathan Vickery, Milena Dragićević Šešić, Serhan Ada
  • Panel: Cultural Policy is Local: (Re)making and situating the local through policy practice (Uk & Ireland) - Room M005
    • Abigail Gilmore, Victoria Durrer, Eleonora Redaelli, Olga Kolokytha, Marco Zhang

17.00 - 18.00: Closing session and beer and biscuit tasting

Friday 23 September 2022: Social visits

On Friday September 23rd participants have the opportunity to partake in several social activities. Registration for these visits is required and is separate from conference registration.