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Innovation & Tradition

The Arts, Humanities and the Knowledge Economy

Series:

Jane Kenway, Elizabeth Bullen and Simon Robb

Contents: Simon Robb/Elizabeth Bullen: A Provocation – Elizabeth Bullen/Jane Kenway/Simon Robb: Can the Arts and Humanities Survive the Knowledge Economy? A Beginner’s Guide to the Issues – Stuart Macintyre: The Humanities in the Knowledge Economy – Greg Hainge: The Death of Education, a Sad Tale (DEST): Of Anti-Pragmatic Pragmatics and the Loss of the Absolute in Australian Tertiary Education – Linda Marie Walker: The Impossible Being Becomes (Possibly) – Stephen Loo: Choose Technology, Choose Economics: The Ethico-Aesthetic Obligation of the Arts and Humanities – Chika Anyanwu: Innovation and Creativity in the Humanities: Accepting the Challenges – Susan Luckman: More Than the Sum of Its Parts: The Humanities and Communicating the «Hidden Work» of Research – Sarah Redshaw: The Uses of Knowledge: Collaboration, Commercialization, and the Driving Cultures Project – Emily Potter: Ecological Becoming and the Marketplace of Knowledge – Stuart Cunningham: The Humanities, Creative Arts, and International Innovation Agendas – Paul Jeffcutt: Connectivity and Creativity in Knowledge Economies: Exploring Key Debates – Jane Kenway/Elizabeth Bullen/Simon Robb: Global Knowledge Politics and «Exploitable Knowledge».