1 edition of Bulgarian cultural policy in a state of transition found in the catalog.
Bulgarian cultural policy in a state of transition
|Statement||report prepared at the request of the Minsitry of Culture by the Institute of Culturology - Sofia.|
|Contributions||European Review Programme of National Cultural Development Policies., Council of Europe. Culture Committee.|
Jim McGuigan's Rethinking Cultural Policy is an important contribution to policy-oriented cultural studies. It succeeds in illuminating a new line of enquiry into several exciting topics at the heart of current debates. In the course of elaborating a critically reflexive approach, McGuigan challenges the prevailing instrumental imperatives of much cultural policymaking, where policies are. Object the present study is the Bulgarian film industry, the subject of the analysis are the crises in its genesis during the transition. The main research hypothesis is that crises have a form of market and non-market failures, and are a reflection of the specificity of the product, the national cinema market and cultural policy during the period under review.
In Bulgarian culture, the relationship with the recipient and the conditions in which the interaction takes place, is more valued than the actual verbal content of the message being communicated. Face & Facework. Bulgarian culture is often more focused on presentation and preservation of a collective people as being one. The Bi-National Commission for the Preservation of Bulgaria’s Cultural Heritage was established as an outgrowth of US Secretary of State John Kerry’s visit to Bulgaria in January of During this visit, Secretary Kerry announced that education and culture was one of a number of key areas in which the US and Bulgaria would engage in.
Since she is a co-editor of the Compendium of Cultural Policies of the Council of Europe, responsible for updating the Bulgarian cultural policy (together with BilyanaTomova). Diana is a member of the Association of Cultural Economics International. Diana volunteers for 17 international organisations and projects in more than. The communist regime in Bulgaria was perhaps the most stable in Eastern Europe and its demise was brought about only by the general collapse of the Soviet bloc. In the light of this, what is surprising about the country's transitions to democracy and a market economy is not that it has been uneven but that it has proceeded without fundamental disruptions and is now showing some signs of.
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It has developed a Balkan policy widely praised as positive and stabilizing, but has not been able to achieve movement toward integration in European structures or to gain the Western investment that is desperately needed to end a perpetual economic Bulgaria in Transition, specialists from the United States, Western Europe, and Bulgaria examine the contours of the political, economic, social, and cultural Format: Hardcover.
Bulgarian cultural policy in a state of transition: national report by Council of Europe (Book). Furthermore, the book's author fails to recognize that while Bulgarian gypsies are integral part of Bulgarian society, they constitute only percent of the Bulgarian population according to recent EU Census data.
However, images of Bulgarian gypsies make up far more than percent of all images in the book/5(15). of the local cultural infrastructure, the humiliating state of Bulgarian artists and the inability of the municipalities to respond adequately with alternative reform proposals.
These events imposed two questions: 1) how decentralized is the decentralized cultural policy in Bulgaria if the minister of culture decides on the terminations of. tion of Alexandar Alexandrov’s PhD project Revolution and Transition. Cultural Policy in Bulgaria – is a medium and an instrument that provides the Bulgarian cultural industry with a basis for discussion which is meticulously con-structed, comprehensible in its.
Ethnic, cultural and religious diversity in Bulgaria has deep historical roots, going back several centuries to the times of the Ottoman Empire. When the modern Bulgarian state was formed inthe society and state institutions have had to face the problem of finding a balance between.
"The history of the Jewish ethnicity and its material culture are inseparable from Bulgarian history and culture. Regardless of the preceding series of conscientiously carried separate studies on the topic of the fate of local Jewish communities and especially on the issue of synagogues as their most prominent artistic creations during the long centuries of exile, the "last word" in that.
The Bulgarian culture after the LiberationAfter The Liberation in important for the cultural policy of the Bulgarian state is the Ministry of National Enlightenment (Ministry of Education) which provides funds for the maintanence of different cultural centers.
Bulgarian Language & Culture: Bulgarian is a Southern Slavic language with about 12 million speakers mainly in Bulgaria, but also in Ukraine, Serbia, Macedonia, Turkey, Greece, Canada, USA, etc. Bulgarian was the first Slavic language to be written: it.
Bulgarian state was founded in and up until now it has been one of the few countries in Europe which have kept their ancient name and centuries-old traditions. They are the ones keeping the spirit of a ions preserve through the centuries national crafts, beliefs, folklore.
A people without traditions is like a man without a soul. Our country has been dominated by many other. Bulgaria - Bulgaria - Bulgaria’s transition: Dimitrov’s government launched an ambitious reform program aimed at changing the country into a pro-Western democracy with a market economy.
Chief among the reforms were the liberalization of prices, the restitution of properties commandeered during the communist regime, and the restructuring of state-owned enterprises. 1 edition published in in Bulgarian and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide Bulgarian cultural policy in a state of transition: national report by Council of Europe (Book).
Book Department, Ministry of Culture, Bulgaria – provides translation grants for Bulgarian publishers and travel costs for Bulgarian writers. Bulgaria does not have a body dedicated to the promotion of Bulgarian literature abroad, but since translation grants have been available from the Euro-Bulgarian Cultural Centre, an ‘arms-length’, non-profit organisation established in Svetlana Hristova is an urban sociologist, researcher and lecturer, an Associate Professor at the Faculty of Arts of the South-West University in Blagoevgrad, Bulgaria, where she has been the Head of the Department of Cultural Studies (), Director of a Center for Intercultural Dialogue and Integration () and Vice-Dean of the Faculty of Arts ().
Bulgarian Culture, cultural traditions and UNESCO sites are the reasons for visiting the country. Culture and traditions are a vital part of Bulgarian ia has a rich and century-old cultural history.
With the adoption of Christianity in the 9th century, Bulgarian culture became an integral part of the European culture. Nina Obuljen Koržinek graduated from the Academy of Music and Faculty of Arts of the University of Zagreb.
She holds a master’s degree in Political Science from the University of Zagreb (). In she obtained her Ph.D. at the same Faculty and defended her doctoral thesis “Impact of international integration processes on the changes of scope of national cultural policies”.
Bulgaria - Bulgaria - Cultural life: Contemporary Bulgarian culture is a lively blend of millennium-old folk traditions and a more formal culture that played a vital role in the emergence of national consciousness under Ottoman rule and in the development of a modern state.
Because Bulgaria’s population is largely homogeneous, the degree of cultural variation even at the regional level is small. Bulgarian schools and cultural centers were established.
In the Bulgarian church regained independence from Greek domination. The outside world took note in April when a Bulgarian uprising met bloody Ottoman reprisals. Russia defeated the Ottomans inleading to the reestablishment of a Bulgarian state. After Simeon’s death, heresy and war with neighboring nations weakened the country and saw the First Bulgarian Empire fall to the Byzantines in To prevent rebellion, Emperor Basil II allowed the local nobility to rule, a policy which ended upon his death, prompting an outbreak of unsuccessful uprisings.
Bulgaria has a rich heritage in the visual arts, especially in frescoes, murals and Thracian Tomb of Kazanlak offers fine examples of excellently preserved ancient Thracian art. Tomb art provides one of the most important sources of information about Thracian lifestyle and culture.
Visual arts in the Bulgarian lands experienced an upsurge during the entire period of the Middle ages. This book argues that an understanding of the nature of both the economic and the cultural value created by the cultural sector is essential to good policy-making.
The book is the first comprehensive account of the application of economic theory and analysis to the broad field of cultural policy.Most of the population belongs to the Bulgarian Orthodox Church; in the Bulgarian patriarchate, which had been disbanded inwas reestablished.
There is also a substantial Muslim minority. Economy UntilBulgaria had a Soviet-style economy in which nearly all agricultural and industrial enterprises were state-controlled.Bulgaria is a country with rich cultural heritage and dramatic history, located on the Balkan Peninsula - a region which bridges Europe and the Middle East.
It is one of the oldest European states, founded in Inthe Christian religion was incorporated into the official state policy of Bulgaria.