Sustaining Social Inclusion through the Arts: The Case of Northern Ireland

Résumé : One of the priorities of New Labour on coming to power in 1997 was the fight against social exclusion. New Labour leaders felt that to ensure the effectiveness of public policies, notably urban regeneration and social policies, it was essential to encourage local participation and community work. Convinced by the case made by the members of Comedia on the social impact of the arts, the Tony Blair government reoriented cultural policy priorities towards the instrumentalization of the arts for economic and social purposes. In the context of peacebuilding efforts in Northern Ireland, the support brought to community arts in Catholic and Protestant communities by both the British government and the European Union has taken on a different meaning. Beyond the promotion of social inclusion, the aim has been to promote cultural and political inclusion.
Type de document :
Chapitre d'ouvrage
http://www.jstor.org/stable/41955742 , pp.120-137, 2013, CULTURE AND 'OUT OF PLACENESS' IN POST CELTIC TIGER IRELAND, 2008-13 / LIEUX ET DÉPLACEMENTS DANS LA CULTURE DE L'IRLANDE POST-TIGER CELTIQUE, 2008-13 (2011)
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https://hal-upec-upem.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-01589979
Contributeur : Hélène Alfaro-Hamayon <>
Soumis le : mardi 19 septembre 2017 - 11:48:59
Dernière modification le : jeudi 5 octobre 2017 - 15:53:53

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  • HAL Id : hal-01589979, version 1

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Hélène Alfaro-Hamayon. Sustaining Social Inclusion through the Arts: The Case of Northern Ireland . http://www.jstor.org/stable/41955742 , pp.120-137, 2013, CULTURE AND 'OUT OF PLACENESS' IN POST CELTIC TIGER IRELAND, 2008-13 / LIEUX ET DÉPLACEMENTS DANS LA CULTURE DE L'IRLANDE POST-TIGER CELTIQUE, 2008-13 (2011). 〈hal-01589979〉

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