Skip main navigation

Acknowledgements and further readings

Thanks to experts interviews and other contributors to the course and references
© European University Institute

We would make a special thanks to the experts who contributed to our course, and provided great insights into the issues we have talked about:

  • Ulrike H. Meinhof, University of Southampton
  • Irena Guidikova, Council of Europe
  • Dominique Poulot, University of Paris I Panthéon-Sorbonnes
  • Jasper Chalcraft, University of Sussex
  • Gerard Delanty, University of Sussex
  • Monica Sassatelli, University of London
  • Arturo Rodríguez Morató, University of Barcelona
  • Pier Luigi Parcu, European University Institute
  • Matías Zarlenga, University of Barcelona
  • Philip Schlesinger, University of Glasgow

Further readings

If you want to dig deeper into some of the ideas and cases we have developed in the course, you can consult the following references, which we have referred to and drawn on during the last three weeks:

Delanty, G. (2010). The European heritage from a critical cosmopolitan perspective.

Delanty, G. (2017). Entangled memories: how to study Europe’s cultural heritage. The European Legacy, 22(2), 129-145.

Guidikova, I. (2014). Cultural diversity and cities–the intercultural integration approach. Browser Download This Paper.

Lucarelli, S. (2014). Seen from the Outside: The State of the Art on the External Image of the EU. Journal of European Integration, 36(1), 1-16.

Morató A R, Zarlenga M & Zamorano M : How does cultural diversity contribute to cultural creativity in Europe?

Nielsén, T., & Power, D. 2010 Creative and Cultural Industries: Priority Sector Report.

O’connor, J. (2010). The cultural and creative industries: a literature review. Creativity, Culture and Eduction.

Poulot, D. (2014). The Changing Role of Art Museums. National Museums and Nation-building in Europe 1750-2010: Mobilization and Legitimacy, Continuity and Change, 89.

Sassatelli M., 2002. Imagined Europe. The shaping of European cultural identity through EU cultural policy. European Journal of Social Theory 5/4, 435-451.

Sassatelli, M. (2015). Europe, Cosmopolitanism, and the Postcolonial biennial. Postcolonial Transitions in Europe: Contexts, Practices and Politics, 329.

Schiller, N. G., & Meinhof, U. H. (2011). Singing a new Song? Transnational migration, methodological nationalism and cosmopolitan perspectives.

Schlesinger, P. (2016). The creative economy: invention of a global orthodoxy. Les Enjeux de l’information et de la communication, (2), 187-205

Scott, A. J. (2010). Cultural economy and the creative field of the city. Geografiska Annaler: series B, human geography, 92(2), 115-130.

Stråth, B. (2002). A European identity: To the historical limits of a concept. European Journal of Social Theory, 5(4), 387-401.

Triandafyllidou, A., & Gropas, R. (2015). What is Europe?. Palgrave Macmillan.

Zarlenga, M : New Frameworks of Cultural Creativity

© European University Institute
This article is from the free online

Cultures and Identities in Europe

Created by
FutureLearn - Learning For Life

Our purpose is to transform access to education.

We offer a diverse selection of courses from leading universities and cultural institutions from around the world. These are delivered one step at a time, and are accessible on mobile, tablet and desktop, so you can fit learning around your life.

We believe learning should be an enjoyable, social experience, so our courses offer the opportunity to discuss what you’re learning with others as you go, helping you make fresh discoveries and form new ideas.
You can unlock new opportunities with unlimited access to hundreds of online short courses for a year by subscribing to our Unlimited package. Build your knowledge with top universities and organisations.

Learn more about how FutureLearn is transforming access to education