American Behavioral Scientist
This article looks at the degree to which spatial inequalities reinforce other forms of social inequality in cultural labor markets. It does so using the example of London, an acknowledged hub for the creative and cultural industries. Using pooled data from 2013 to 2015 quarters of the United Kingdom’s. Labour Force Survey, we consider the social makeup of London’s cultural labor force, and reveal the extent to which, rather than acting as an “engine room” of social mobility, London’s dominance in fact reenforces social class disparities in cultural employment.
cultural labor, inequality, arts education, London
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
K. Oakley, Daniel Laurison, D. O'Brien, and S. Friedman.
"Cultural Capital: Arts Graduates, Spatial Inequality, And London’s Impact On Cultural Labor Markets".
American Behavioral Scientist.