The Cultural Economics Online Seminar (CEOS) was initiated in 2021 as a means to provide a forum to bring members of the ACEI community together during the COVID-19 pandemic. CEOS aims to provide a forum for researchers worldwide to share their work in cultural economics and related areas.

The series features the latest research from emerging through to well established scholars. The series also showcases a wide variety of research within cultural economics broadly defined in terms of both topic and method. Seminars typically take place biweekly throughout most of the year.

Seminars are free and everyone who wishes to join, including non-members, are welcome.

 

Details of upcoming presentation

The Cultural Economics Seminar Series will be taking a break from June while many enjoy the holidays. 

We will resume the series in August/September.  

 

How to register interest to participate in CEOS

If you are interested to present as part of the series please contact the lead organisers of the series Andrej Srakar and Elisabetta Lazzaro outling the details of your proposed presentation.

 

About CEOS

The Cultural Economics Online Seminars (CEOS) is an initiative, originally proposed by the editors of EconomistsTalkArt.

The CEOS Organizational Committee consists of:

Series Coordinators:

  • Andrej Srakar, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia
  • Elisabetta Lazzaro, University for the Creative Arts, United Kingdom

Members of the Series Advisory Committee:

  • Ana Flávia Machado, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil
  • Anna Mignosa, Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Netherlands and University of Catania, Italy
  • Andrea Baldin, Copenhagen Business School, Denmark
  • Douglas Noonan, Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, United States of America
  • Erwin Dekker, Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Netherlands
  • Jeanette Snowball, Rhodes University, South Africa
  • Karol Jan Borowiecki, University of Southern Denmark, Odense, Denmark
  • Kazuko Goto, Setsunan University, Osaka, Japan
  • Ruth Rentschler, University of South Australia, Adelaide, Australia
  • Trine Bille, Copenhagen Business School, Denmark, President, ACEI

 

Former presentations

Recordings of CEOS presentations are available to view through the CEOS YouTube Chanel.

Past presentations include:

Seminar 1: International Perspectives on the Impact of COVID-19 on the Arts (Presenters: David Throsby, Jen Snowball, and Enrico Bertaccnini).

Seminar 2: Attribution Stigma and Contagion: How did the art auction market react to Australian ‘Black art scandals’? (Presenter: Tim Fry).

Seminar 3: Artists’ Labour Market and Gender: Evidence from German visual artists (Presenters: Maria Marchenko and Hendrik Sonnabend).

Seminar 4: Ex-post econometric verification of the economic effects of the Venice carnival (Presenter: Andrej Srakar).

Seminar 5: On the road again: Live music in the digital age (Presenter: Christian Peukert, HEC Lausanne (Faculty of Business and Economics at University of Lausanne) (joint work with Jörg Claussen and Franziska Kaiser).

Seminar 6: Estimating losses in cultural assets and cultural activities following the Fundão Dam rupture in Mariana, Minas Gerais, Brazil (Presenter: Nina Faria, for work authored by Ana Flávia Machado, Sibelle Cornélio Diniz, Júlia M. N. Dias, Jonas Henrique, Nina F. Faria and Vinicius Hosken).

Seminar 7: Music, networks and technology in urban outskirts: technological impacts on rap production at south of São Paulo (Presenter: Rodrigo Cavalcante Michel).

Seminar 8: Do museums foster innovation through engagement with the cultural and creative industries? (Presenters: Chiara Dalle Nogare and Monika Murzyn‐Kupisz)

Seminar 9: Street performers and payments in the online world (Presenters: Meg Elkins and Tim Fry, with Discussants: Karol Jan Borowiecki and Paul Watt)

Seminar 10: Mini-symposium on ‘Cultural festivals in an era of the COVID19: New Research Agendas and Data Sources’. Panel chair: Prof Jen Snowball, Rhodes University, South Africa with Panellists: Prof Ian Woodward, University of Southern Denmark, Denmark; r Roberta Comunian, King’s College, London, United Kingdom; and Mr Delon Tarentaal, Rhodes University, South Africa

Seminar 11: Women artists: gender, ethnicity, origin and contemporary prices (Presenter: Stephen Sheppard, William College, United States, based on joint work with Abigail LeBlanc). 

Seminar 12: Student Loan Debt and the Career Choices of College Graduates with Majors in the Arts (Presenter: Richard Paulsen , Northeastern University, United States)

Seminar 13: Some economics of movie exhibition: increasing returns and Imax revenue premium (Presenter: Pascal Courty, University of Victoria, Canada)

Seminar 14: Four short presentations featuring up-and-coming young researchers.  Presentation 1: Is beauty defined by victors? An analysis of colonial sites of the UNESCO WHL, presented by Martina Dattilo (CREM-CNRS, University of Rennes 1) . Presentation 2: Digital Art History: What can Auction Sales Data Tell Us About Collectors’ Preferences with Contemporary Art?, presented by Mike Bowman (Birkbeck, University of London) Presentation 3: Intermediary Liability and Trade in Follow-on Innovation presented by Matthias Sahli (World Intellectual Property Organization, Department for Economics and Data Analytics and University of Neuchâtel) Presentation 4: Incentivising ‘pirates’ to pay – An experiment with comic book readers, presented by Satia Rożynek (Faculty of Economic Sciences, University of Warsaw and Digital Economy Lab UW)

Seminar 15: The art of crowdfunding arts and innovation: the cultural economic perspective (Presented by Christian Handke and Carolina Dalla Chiesa )