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Cultural Resources and Regional Development: The Case of the Cultural Legacy of Watchmaking

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Abstract

Cultural resources are today the object of considerable attention in regional economics. Ground for new forms of innovation these resources have given rise to numerous works aiming at understanding the emergence and organisation of culture based economic activities and at identifying the role of these activities in regional development and urban planning. The objective of this article is to explore the way in which resources, and in particular cultural resources, are incorporated into production processes on the one hand, and the consequences on the resources of doing so on the other hand. Becoming an economic resource, a cultural “object” (symbol, image, cultural heritage, traditional know-how, etc.) becomes embedded within commercial relationships. The question we address here is what are the causes and consequences of this commodification of culture for the production systems, the customers and for the local communities which put a certain number of their constitutive elements into play.

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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by GRET Group of Research in Territorial Economy, University of Neuchâtel in its series GRET Publications and Working Papers with number 10-08.

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Length: 22 pages
Date of creation: Oct 2008
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Publication status: Published in European Planning Studies, October 2008, Volume 16, Issue 9, Pages 1189-1205
Handle: RePEc:nct:wpaper:10-08

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Keywords: Cultural; Resources; Regional Development; Watchmaking Industry;

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Cited by:
  1. Hugues Jeannerat & Leila Kebir, 2012. "Mobility of Knowledge. Knowledge resources and markets: What territorial economic systems ?," GRET Publications and Working Papers, GRET Group of Research in Territorial Economy, University of Neuchâtel 02-12, GRET Group of Research in Territorial Economy, University of Neuchâtel.
  2. Scott, Allen J., 2010. "Cultural economy and the creative field of the city," MPRA Paper 32108, University Library of Munich, Germany.
  3. Olivier Crevoisier & Hugues Jeannerat, 2009. "Territorial Knowledge Dynamics: From the Proximity Paradigm to Multi-location Milieus," European Planning Studies, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 17(8), pages 1223-1241, August.

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