Learning in Organisations; Fine Art Practice and Industry, positive motivations, a model for future implementation? Lateral Learning through Fine Art Practice, associated Personnel and Organisational benefits, a derived Motivational model
The paper discusses lateral learning through Fine Art practice, derived from a three year case study. It discusses personnel and organisational benefits.
||Fine art practice, Transferable learning
International Journal of Knowledge, Culture and Change Management, Volume 5, Issue 4, pp.93-100.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 961.374KB).
As an active researcher Richard's work has been field-based in both industrial and natural landscapes. As the BHP Fine Art Fellow (1993-96) his doctoral research centred upon the impact of Fine Art practice within an emergent Gas Terminal site in the UK. Current visual work explores the natural landscape through drawing-based autobiographical themes. As Fine Art Chair of Research at LJMU he has founded several international Fine Art staff exhibitions including See what you can do, (Singapore 2004), Simpatico (Shanghai 2002) and Synergy (Orebro, Sweden 2000). Text publication is an integral element of his research output. Post-doctoral papers reference PhD findings, which are centred upon motivation, a recent paper being presented at UCLA (Cultural Diversity Conference 2004).A further paper on Action learning for Fine Art students will be presented in Granada (Learning Conference 2005).He is actively engaged in promoting art in industrial contexts, using his derived motivational model (Gant 2002) to justify and quantify the positive effects of art to industry.
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