A Comparative Analysis of European Models
This book contributes to the debate on the emerging governance systems and management models of the cultural sector by means of a comparative analysis of significant case studies of public-private partnerships in Europe.
The research focuses on the development of public-private collaborations over the last five decades and investigates the emergence of multi-stakeholder partnerships in the cultural and creative field. The results of the analysis are interpreted in light of the discussion on the need to create integrated cultural systems at a local level that bring together cultural organizations, public authorities, citizens and communities. These territorial cultural ecosystems could unlock the potential of the cultural and creative sector and stimulate new ways to promote the cultural identity of the territory, giving a new role to cultural and creative organizations.
Chapter V. The Development of PPPs and MSP in the Cultural Sector towards Cultural Ecosystem Developments
The Development of PPPs and MSP in the Cultural Sector towards Cultural Ecosystem Developments
The research carried out in this thesis aimed at exploring the development of public-private cooperation in the cultural sector in Europe and investigating the development of public-private-civic partnerships in relation to the debate on the rethinking of the governance systems and management models of the cultural sector.
More precisely, the research aimed at identifying significant PPP models in the cultural field in Europe and at understanding how these models are promoting collaborative or participatory approaches amongst their stakeholders in relation to the development of cultural ecosystem perspectives, in line with the trends on PPPs and MSPs analysis identified in the literature. The research was developed in two phases, the first promoting a deductive-inductive approach, the second based on inductive-deductive perspectives.
In the first phase, an analysis of the literature on public private partnership models has been carried out, with a specific focus on the development of PPPs in the cultural sector. The analysis on the development of the approaches to PPPs has highlighted a progressive and increasing detachment from initial interpretations of PPPs as part of the New Public Management and New Public Governance frameworks. Indeed, recently there has been a growing interest in interpreting PPPs with reference to their capacity to involve multiple stakeholders, to create public value and have a wider societal impact. In terms of multi-stakeholder involvement, current research on PPPs are analysing...
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