Farewell to the White Space? Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields

Publikation: Beiträge in SammelwerkenKapitel

Standard

Farewell to the White Space? Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields. / Kirchberg, Volker.

Culture and Sustainable Development in the City: Urban Spaces of Possibilities. Hrsg. / Sacha Kagan. 1. Aufl. New York : Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group (US), 2022. S. 115-129.

Publikation: Beiträge in SammelwerkenKapitel

Harvard

Kirchberg, V 2022, Farewell to the White Space? Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields. in S Kagan (Hrsg.), Culture and Sustainable Development in the City: Urban Spaces of Possibilities. 1 Aufl., Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group (US), New York, S. 115-129. https://doi.org/10.4324/9781003230496-7

APA

Kirchberg, V. (2022). Farewell to the White Space? Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields. in S. Kagan (Hrsg.), Culture and Sustainable Development in the City: Urban Spaces of Possibilities (1 Aufl., S. 115-129). Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group (US). https://doi.org/10.4324/9781003230496-7

Vancouver

Kirchberg V. Farewell to the White Space? Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields. in Kagan S, Hrsg., Culture and Sustainable Development in the City: Urban Spaces of Possibilities. 1 Aufl. New York: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group (US). 2022. S. 115-129 doi: 10.4324/9781003230496-7

Bibtex

@inbook{30e70aabf0e64974b5d4e1b3e9af1483,
title = "Farewell to the White Space?: Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields",
abstract = "Racial discrimination has been overlooked in artistic spaces; therefore, the exploration of discrimination against Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) has been explored by interviews with experts in the art world in Baltimore, Maryland, in 2016. The foundations for this empirical analysis are three theoretical approaches: Sociologist Elijah Anderson depicts “white spaces,” i.e., spaces where BIPOC feel uncomfortable and/or are racially discriminated against at different levels. Sociologist Joe Feagin explains the “white racial frame,” i.e., an implicit systemic racism that generates meaning by discrimination. Philosopher David Lloyd laments the “racial regime of aesthetics,” i.e., the dominant Eurocentrism in defining criteria of aesthetic competence. These racial traits penetrate all areas of life, including the production and consumption of art, from individual agency to institutional structures, and from a meaning producing to a resource-dependent perspective of racial discrimination.",
keywords = "Sustainability education, Sustainability Governance, Sustainability sciences, Communication, Cultural Distribution/Cultural Organization, Culture and Space, Sociology",
author = "Volker Kirchberg",
year = "2022",
month = aug,
day = "5",
doi = "10.4324/9781003230496-7",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781032137001",
pages = "115--129",
editor = "Sacha Kagan",
booktitle = "Culture and Sustainable Development in the City",
publisher = "Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group (US)",
address = "United States",
edition = "1",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Farewell to the White Space?

T2 - Overcoming Racism in Baltimore's Artistic Fields

AU - Kirchberg, Volker

PY - 2022/8/5

Y1 - 2022/8/5

N2 - Racial discrimination has been overlooked in artistic spaces; therefore, the exploration of discrimination against Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) has been explored by interviews with experts in the art world in Baltimore, Maryland, in 2016. The foundations for this empirical analysis are three theoretical approaches: Sociologist Elijah Anderson depicts “white spaces,” i.e., spaces where BIPOC feel uncomfortable and/or are racially discriminated against at different levels. Sociologist Joe Feagin explains the “white racial frame,” i.e., an implicit systemic racism that generates meaning by discrimination. Philosopher David Lloyd laments the “racial regime of aesthetics,” i.e., the dominant Eurocentrism in defining criteria of aesthetic competence. These racial traits penetrate all areas of life, including the production and consumption of art, from individual agency to institutional structures, and from a meaning producing to a resource-dependent perspective of racial discrimination.

AB - Racial discrimination has been overlooked in artistic spaces; therefore, the exploration of discrimination against Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) has been explored by interviews with experts in the art world in Baltimore, Maryland, in 2016. The foundations for this empirical analysis are three theoretical approaches: Sociologist Elijah Anderson depicts “white spaces,” i.e., spaces where BIPOC feel uncomfortable and/or are racially discriminated against at different levels. Sociologist Joe Feagin explains the “white racial frame,” i.e., an implicit systemic racism that generates meaning by discrimination. Philosopher David Lloyd laments the “racial regime of aesthetics,” i.e., the dominant Eurocentrism in defining criteria of aesthetic competence. These racial traits penetrate all areas of life, including the production and consumption of art, from individual agency to institutional structures, and from a meaning producing to a resource-dependent perspective of racial discrimination.

KW - Sustainability education

KW - Sustainability Governance

KW - Sustainability sciences, Communication

KW - Cultural Distribution/Cultural Organization

KW - Culture and Space

KW - Sociology

UR - https://www.mendeley.com/catalogue/5662185a-cbc9-3826-b15b-736418886876/

U2 - 10.4324/9781003230496-7

DO - 10.4324/9781003230496-7

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9781032137001

SP - 115

EP - 129

BT - Culture and Sustainable Development in the City

A2 - Kagan, Sacha

PB - Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group (US)

CY - New York

ER -

DOI