Bibliography – Humanities & Economic Value

Selected DH research and resources bearing on, or utilized by, the WE1S project.
(all) Distant Reading | Cultural Analytics | | Sociocultural Approaches | Topic Modeling in DH | Non-consumptive Use

Heller, Nathan. “The End of the English Major.” The New Yorker, 2023. Cite
Pisacreta, Catharine B. Hill & Elizabeth Davidson. “The Economic Benefits and Costs of a Liberal Arts Education.” Mellon Research Form (Andrew W. Mellon Foundation), 2019. Cite
NiehusenTeam, Kajsa Philippa. “‘Shall These Things Live?’ Evaluating the Humanities in Newspapers during the Great Depression.” WE1S (blog), 2018. Cite
FrameWorks Institute. “Framing During an Economic Downturn.” FrameWorks Institute, 2017. Cite
Morson, Gary Saul, and Morton Owen Schapiro. Cents and Sensibility: What Economics Can Learn from the Humanities. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2017. Cite
Lund, Henrik Stampe. “The Humanities as a Public Good and the Need for Developing Accountability Strategies.” Humanities 4, no. 1 (2015): 98–108. Cite
Preston, Alex. “The War against Humanities at Britain’s Universities.” The Observer, 2015, sec. Education. Cite
Benneworth, Paul. “Tracing How Arts and Humanities Research Translates, Circulates and Consolidates in Society.. How Have Scholars Been Reacting to Diverse Impact and Public Value Agendas?” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 14, no. 1 (2015): 45–60. Cite
Belfiore, Eleonora. “‘Impact’, ‘Value’ and ‘Bad Economics’: Making Sense of the Problem of Value in the Arts and Humanities.” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 14, no. 1 (2015): 95–110. Cite
Goldberg, David Theo. “The Afterlife of the Humanities.” University of California Humanities Research Institute, 2013. Cite
Belfiore, Eleonora. “The ‘Rhetoric of Gloom’ v. the Discourse of Impact in the Humanities: Stuck in a Deadlock?” In Humanities in the Twenty-First Century: Beyond Utility and Markets, 17–43. London: Palgrave Macmillan UK, 2013. Cite
Belfiore, Eleonora, ed. Humanities in the Twenty-First Century: Beyond Utility and Markets. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. Cite
Martyr, Phillipa. “Taken for Granted: Funding Arts and Humanities Research in Australia.” Quadrant 56, no. 10 (2012): 74–80. Cite
Gagliardi, Pasquale, and Barbara Czarniawska-Joerges, eds. Management Education and Humanities. Cheltenham, UK ; Northhampton, MA: Edward Elgar Pub, 2006. Cite
Fludernik, Monika. “Threatening the University: The Liberal Arts and the Economization of Culture.” New Literary History 36, no. 1 (2005): 57–70. Cite
Bullen, Elizabeth, Simon Robb, and Jane Kenway. “‘Creative Destruction’: Knowledge Economy Policy and the Future of the Arts and Humanities in the Academy.” Journal of Education Policy 19, no. 1 (2004): 3–22. Cite
Mignolo, Walter. “Globalization and the Geopolitics of Knowledge: The Role of the Humanities in the Corporate University.” Nepantla: Views from South 4, no. 1 (2003): 97–119. Cite
Champlin, Dell, and Janet Knoedler. “Operating in the Public Interest or in Pursuit of Private Profits? News in the Age of Media Consolidation.” Journal of Economic Issues 36, no. 2 (2002): 459–68. Cite
Engell, James, and Anthony Dangerfield. “The Market-Model University: Humanities in the Age of Money.” Harvard Magazine 100, no. 5 (1998): 48–55. Cite