The Future of Museums
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When you go back to the etymological origin, the Mouseion of Alexandria, it was a place where – supported by the knowledge stored there – art and science were developed: a place of interdisciplinary research and networking, as you would call it today. The word from the Ancient Hellenic language for museum (ΜΟΥΣΕΙΟΝ) means the “house of the muses”: where the arts and sciences find their berth and cradle. With the “Wunderkammer,” the museum was re-invented as a place for amazing for purpose of representation of dynastic power, followed by the establishment of museums as a demonstration of bourgeois self-consciousness. In the twentieth century, the ideal of the museum as an institution for education received a strong boost, before the museum as a tourism infrastructure became more and more the institutional, economic and political role-model. This book is interested in discovering what is next for museums and how these developments will affect art and society. Each of the chapters are written by academics in the field, but also by curators and directors of major museums and art institutions.
Detalles de producto
Chapter 1. Introduction: Gerald Bast, Elias G. Carayannis and David F. J. Campbell
Chapter 2. The Future of Museums: Gerald Bast (email@example.com University of Applied Arts Vienna)
Chapter 3.” Merits of digital technologies for the museum of the future” or “Potentials of digital technologies in the museum”: Judit Bényei (firstname.lastname@example.org ; email@example.com University of Art and Design Budapest, Hungary) & Zsófia Ruttkay (firstname.lastname@example.orgUniversity of Art and Design Budapest, Hungary)
Chapter 4. Entering the Flow: Museum between Archive and Gesamtkunstwerk: Boris Groys (email@example.com; New York University, U.S.A.; Karlsruhe University of Arts and Design, Germany)
Chapter 5.Yoko Ono (e-mail address?; Museum of Contemporary Art, Brazil)
Chapter 6. Greek Museums and Tourists’ Perceptions: An Empirical Research: Eleni Mavragani (firstname.lastname@example.org; Expert on Museums, Greece)
Chapter 7. Imaginary Bauhaus Museum: Danica Dakic (email@example.com; Bauhaus University Weimar, Germany) & Ulrike Bestgen (e-mail address?; Klassik Stiftung Weimar, Germany).
Chapter 8. Deciding the Museum: Joshua Decter (firstname.lastname@example.org; Art Theorist and Curator, New York City, U.S.A.).”
Chapter 9. TBD: Nicolaus Schaffhausen (email@example.com;affiliation?)
Chapter 10. Under the Spell of the User – The Future of Museums: Harald Kraemer (firstname.lastname@example.org; Associate Professor, School of Creative Media, City University of Hong Kong, China)
Chapter 11. TBD: Martin Roth (e-mail address?; Director of the Victoria and Albert Museum, London, UK)
Chapter 12. ECM: Nora Sternfeld (email@example.com; Professor for Curating and Mediating Art, Department of Art, School of Arts, Design and Architecture,Aalto University, Finland) et al.
Chapter 13. Conclusion: Elias G. Carayannis, Gerald Bast and David F. J. Campbell
Addresses the challenges museums face in the digital age where technologies are rapidly changing how artists work and how museums cater to attendees
Contributions by academics as well as curators and directors of major museums and art institutions
Elias G. Carayannis is Full Professor of Science, Technology, Innovation and Entrepreneurship, as well as co-Founder and co-Director of the Global and Entrepreneurial Finance Research Institute (GEFRI) and Director of Research on Science, Technology, Innovation and Entrepreneurship, European Union Research Center, (EURC) at the School of Business of the George Washington University in Washington, DC. Dr. Carayannis‘ teaching and research activities focus on the areas of strategic Government-University-Industry R&D partnerships, technology road-mapping, technology transfer and commercialization, international science and technology policy, technological entrepreneurship and regional economic development.
David F.J. Campbell is a Quality Enhancement Expert and Quality Researcher at the University of Applied Arts in Vienna; a Lecturer and “Privat-Dozent” in Political Science at the University of Vienna; a Project Manager and Researcher at the Centre for Educational Management and Higher Education Development, Department for Continuing Education Research and Educational Management, at Danube University Krems; and a Fellow (Senior Scientist) at the Institute of Science Communication and Higher Education Research (WIHO), Faculty for Interdisciplinary Studies (iff), Alpen-Adria-University of Klagenfurt. He studied political science at the University of Vienna, completing his studies with a doctoral degree in 1996. In 2014, Campbell received a “Habilitation” (Doctor Habilitatus) from the University of Vienna with a Venia Docendi for Comparative Political Science. His articles on knowledge, innovation, knowledge economy and democracy (knowledge democracy and quality of democracy) have been published in several international journals.
"The book will be of interest to all museum professionals and non-professionals alike. The book is easy to read and each chapter starts with an abstract providing an overview. ... I can highly recommend this future orientated book for anyone involved in museums. ... The book was easy to read and very relevant to understanding the changing nature of our society and how this influences leisure demands." (Sabine Michaela Lehmann, Journal of Tourism Futures, Vol. 5 (3), 2019)