Leiboff, Marett (2002) Clashing things. Griffith Law Review, 10(2), pp. 294-316.
Law has an ambivalent relationship with artistic and cultural material, for the artistic is malleable and unstable. Law assumes and prefers the stable and reliable, and the closed, and distrusts the vagaries that typify the artistic. Law likes to keep its distance from the artistic, though it is happy to be its judge, and to have its own views on art. It then firmly intrudes into the artistic, especially where rogue aspects of art and culture operate. While law is unable to trust its judgment about the artistic and cultural, it will still make art experts and institution subject to the overriding truth of the law.
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|Item Type:||Journal Article|
|Additional Information:||For more information, please refer to the journal's website (see hypertext link) or contact the author.|
|Divisions:||Current > QUT Faculties and Divisions > Faculty of Law|
Current > Schools > School of Law
|Copyright Owner:||Copyright 2002 Socio-Legal Research Centre, Griffith University|
|Deposited On:||19 Feb 2009 11:18|
|Last Modified:||17 Sep 2010 11:32|
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