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CCI Symposium 14: Ruth Bridgstock
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CCI Symposium 14: Ruth Bridgstock


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CCI in Retrospect and Prospect is an in-depth exploration of CCI's influence, impact and contributions since 2005, as well as its ongoing agenda.

CCI in Retrospect and Prospect is an in-depth exploration of CCI's influence, impact and contributions since 2005, as well as its ongoing agenda.

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  • CCi supported empirical investigations of what Greg and Roy have been talking about
  • 80% full-time employment; 70% degree-relevant employment
  • Creative trident mark 2 – production of cultural or creative artefactVs creative services – media communications, digital media, design
  • Desintations and reflections 1999University of the Arts LondonCultural work and higher education – ed Dan Ashton and Caitrionanoonan
  • Logistical issuesPrivacyAct – can’t use other institutions’ alumni contact dataInteresting – multi institution research – in field since last december. Swinburne University only came online 2 weeks ago – ethical and logistical issuesDespite enthusiasm from the academic and general staff champions
  • ANSZCO and ANZSIC codes up to 5 jobs2 years after graduation more creative work, more full-time work. Much lower levels of embedded work than you’d expect – creative work in non-ci sectors (creative services occupations masking this)Unpacking the trident – of course we’re finding what you’d expect when statistical techniques high level of aggregation used in a more granular wayAt present editing a special issue JofEW – Dan Ashton from Bath Spa university – creative work and its margins – in part about needing a much more nuanced perspective of creative work
  • I’m an office manager or administrative officer – I do the visual communications for the firm / I designed the webiste and manage the social media strategy
  • Dance teacher – choregoraphyJobs that are partly one role and partly anotheruniversity dance teacher
  • Mean 4Generic creativity
  • 2013Australian national studyHighly preliminary – data crunchers – one university QUTDescribe some interesting preliminary findingsStatistics apology
  • Transcript

    • 1. Australian Creative Graduate Tracking Studies
    • 2. ‘Say Goodbye to the Fries’ study n=403 Phone surveys of QUT graduates 2000- 2010 23 degrees: media/comms, mass comms, journalism, humanities, cultural studies
    • 3. ‘Say Goodbye to the Fries’ study Destinations of Australian humanities graduates
    • 4. 80% full-time employment 70% at degree level or higher 25% embedded; 39% specialist; 3.3% support (media/com grads high levels of embeddedness) 62% directly related to area of study 65% private sector; 29% government
    • 5. film, tv & radio publishing music performing arts visual arts Cultural production disciplines
    • 6. precarious creative labour creative graduate oversupply creative value
    • 7. Graduates 2006-2013 Cross-sectional retrospective N = 913 graduates <1 to 6 years after course completion Web survey
    • 8. Queensland University of Technology Griffith University James Cook University University of Sydney University of Melbourne Curtin University University of Tasmania Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology Edith Cowan University Swinburne University University partners
    • 9. 1. Early career trajectories 2. Career patterns – the ‘creative trident’ & the portfolio career 3. Career aspirations 4. Creative value-add through career 5. Capabilities, reflections on course experiences 6. Creative diaspora & career movements 7. Career building strategies 8. Process of career identity growth and transformation Topics covered
    • 10. Preliminary top-level findings Multi disciplinarity Embedded work Creative value in ‘non-creative’ work
    • 11. Prior / subsequent tertiary study Subsequent study 339 (37.01%) Prior / concurrent study 269 (23.37%) 55.4% 13.0%18.6% 12.3% 25.3% 14.1% Cultural Production Education STEM, Health Business/Managem ent Humanities Creative Services 38.94% 28.91% 22.42% 11.50% 9.44% 7.96% more than half have formal qualifications outside their discipline of cultural production
    • 12. Career patterns CI Sectors Non-CI Sectors CI Occupations 33.99% 10.94% Non-CI Occupations 7.95% 47.12% Current jobs avg = 1.4 jobs per graduate 46.77% in full-time employment 1-5 employability rating M=4.12 (SD=1.02)
    • 13. Career patterns 44.93% current jobs = ‘creative occupations’
    • 14. ‘Non-creative work’ vs ‘creative work’? 64.4% of participants with ‘non- creative’ jobs say that at in at least one of these jobs they add significant creative value
    • 15. ‘administration officer’
    • 16. ‘teacher’
    • 17. Adding creative value in ‘non-creative’ jobs creative value career satisfaction 37.00% 40.10% 42.00% 52.60% 57.10% 0.00% 20.00% 40.00% 60.00% 80.00% 100.00% public speaking / performance visual aesthetic / design input writing / editing critical thinking imagination / creative views / ideas
    • 18. Australian Creative Graduate Tracking Studies