Monopoly, monopsony, and the value of culture in a digital age: An axiology of two multimedia resource repositories
Graham, Philip W. (2006) Monopoly, monopsony, and the value of culture in a digital age: An axiology of two multimedia resource repositories. In Kapitzke, Cushla & Bruce, Bertram C. (Eds.) Libr@ries: Changing Information Space and Practice. Lawrence Erlbaum, Lawrence Erlbaum United States of America, New Jersey, pp. 253-270.
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Broadly speaking, axiology is the study of values. Axiologies are expressed materially in patterns of choices that are both culture-bound and definitive of different cultures. They are expressed in the language we use; in the friends we keep; in the clothes we wear; in what we read, write, and watch; in the technologies we use; in the gods we believe in and pray to; in the music we make and listen to—indeed, in every kind of activity that can be counted as a definitive element of culture. In what follows, I describe the axiological underpinnings of two closely related multimedia repository projects— Australian Creative Resources Online (ACRO) and The Canadian Centre for Cultural Innovation (CCCI)—and how these are oriented towards a potentially liberating role for digital repositories.
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|Item Type:||Book Chapter|
|Subjects:||Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification > LANGUAGES COMMUNICATION AND CULTURE (200000) > COMMUNICATION AND MEDIA STUDIES (200100) > Communication and Media Studies not elsewhere classified (200199)
Australian and New Zealand Standard Research Classification > ECONOMICS (140000) > Economic Theory (140100) > Microeconomic Theory (140104)
|Divisions:||Past > Institutes > Institute for Creative Industries and Innovation|
|Deposited On:||19 Jan 2010 02:06|
|Last Modified:||29 Feb 2012 13:54|
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