• Save
Kristian Nammack´s Presentation
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Kristian Nammack´s Presentation

on

  • 551 views

F(o)unding Culture - Experience of Central Europe and the United States.

F(o)unding Culture - Experience of Central Europe and the United States.
May 22, 2013 in New York City, USA.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
551
Views on SlideShare
549
Embed Views
2

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0

1 Embed 2

http://www.aspeninstitute.cz 2

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Kristian Nammack´s Presentation Kristian Nammack´s Presentation Presentation Transcript

  • ARTS FUNDING 2013Seeking Best PracticeKristian Nammack, Occupy MuseumsMay 20131
  • Miroslav Tichy 1926 - 20112
  • Why Care About the Arts?• Aesthetics: The arts create beauty and preserve it as part of culture• Creativity: The arts encourage creativity, a critical skill in a dynamicworld• Expression: Artistic work lets us communicate our interests and visions• Identity: Arts goods, services, and experiences help define our culture• Innovation: The arts are sources of new ideas, futures, concepts, andconnections• Preservation: Arts and culture keep our collective memories intact• Prosperity: The arts create jobs and enhance economic health• Skills: Arts aptitudes and techniques are needed in all sectors of societyand work• Social Capital: We enjoy the arts together, across races, generations, andplacesSource: Americans for the Arts3
  • Art World Ecology• Capacity—artists, organizations, employment• Arts Participation—consumption of arts activities,attendance, experiences• Competitiveness—the position of the arts compared toother sectors—market share, how the arts compete forphilanthropy, discretionary spending• Financial Flows—philanthropy, artist income, businessrevenue—payments for artistic servicesSource: Americans for the Arts4
  • Revenue Sources, Nonprofits (NEA)EarnedIncome, 40.7Individuals, 20.3Corporations,8.4Foundations, 9.5EndowmentIncome, 14.4Government, 6.75
  • Case Study: LA MoCA“In case you missed it, MoCA’s in the news again. Boardmember and philanthropist Eli Broad has missed the last twopayments of his promised $30 million…now LACMA isproposing a merger…follows…hiring Jeffrey Deitch as themuseum’s head to the firing (or dismissal) of MoCA headcurator Paul Schimmel…”3/14/2013, ArtFCity blog.(http://www.artfcity.com/2013/03/14/the-moca-scandal-index-a-z/)6
  • Art Dealer as Museum Director7
  • The “Art Market”“How big is the global art market? A new report from The European Fine ArtFoundation (TEFAF), released in conjunction with the current TEFAF Maastricht art fair, Mar.16-25, 2012, sets the total size of the global art market at €46.1 billion, or about $60.8 billion(€1 = $1.32) for 2011. According to economist Clare McAndrew, who conducted thestudy, the €46.1 billion figure includes both public auction data, which was supplied by ourvery own Artnet Database, and an estimate of art gallery and private art dealer sales, whichis based on polls of over 6,500 dealers around the world as well as interviews with asomewhat smaller number.By way of comparison, the art market total is just about one-twelfth of the U.S. militarybudget for 2011, which was $739.3 billion, according to the Institute for Strategic Studies.In McAndrew’s estimation, the $60.8 billion is about equally split between auctions andcommercial gallery sales. Take the auction half first -- the global art-auction total for 2011was €23.1 billion ($30.5 billion). Total auction sales at both Sotheby’s and arch-rival Christie’s are put at $5.7 billion each for 2011, which adds up to $11.4 billion, or about35 percent of the global auction art trade.”Source: Artnet8
  • Issues?• Independence from funding sources• Accessibility – artists and patrons• Cost of arts education/training - student debt• Commercialization of the arts culture• Popular culture versus challenging programming• Globalization of culture• Quick fix versus the long gaze• Status quo versus alternative cultures• What is the art world – beyond the scope of what the pressrepresents?9
  • The 1%10
  • The 99%11
  • 12