Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

'I don't know where they learn them': skills in film and television

By C. Irena Grugulis and Dimitrinka Draganova Stoyanova

Abstract

N

Topics: HRM, Human Resource Management, Skills, Film, Television, Broadcasting
Year: 2009
OAI identifier: oai:bradscholars.brad.ac.uk:10454/1039
Provided by: Bradford Scholars

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (1999). Are Skills the Answer? The Political Economy of Skill Creation in Advanced Industrialised Countries. doi
  2. (2004). Careerring Alone: Careers and Social Capital in the Financial Services and Television Industries." Human Relations doi
  3. (2005). Changing boundaries, shaping skills: the fragmented organisational form and employee skills." in Fragmenting Work: blurring organisational boundaries and disordering hierarchies, doi
  4. (2005). Communities of Practice: Learning, Meaning and Identity, doi
  5. (2005). Communities of Practice: learning, meaning and identity. New York and Cambridge: doi
  6. (1999). Creating self-sustaining, high-skill ecosystems." doi
  7. (1994). Independent Production: Unions and Casualization."
  8. (1997). Knowledge Works: managing intellectual capital at Toshiba. New York and Oxford: doi
  9. (1996). Lights, Camera, Action: Working in Film, Television and Video. London: British Film Institute.
  10. (2002). Managing Japanese Organizational Knowledge Creation: the Difference." Pp. 102-117 in Managing Knowledge,
  11. (1997). Managing Knowledge: experts, agencies and organisations. Cambridge: doi
  12. (2005). Networks, Trade Unions and Television." doi
  13. (1999). Pay and working time: towards organisation-based systems?" doi
  14. (1990). Reshaping Work: the Cadbury Experience. Cambridge: doi
  15. (1991). Situated Learning: legitimate peripheral participation. Cambridge: doi
  16. (2002). Skill formation systems." doi
  17. (1996). Talking about Machines. Ithaca and London: doi
  18. (1993). Television Producers. doi
  19. (2000). Television Production: Issues of Exploitation, Commodification and Subjectivity in UK Television Labour Markets." doi
  20. (1994). The Emergence of Flexible Networks in the UK Television Industry." doi
  21. (1995). The Knowledge Creating Company: how Japanese companies create the dynamics of innovation. New York and Oxford: doi
  22. (1998). The Limits of Flexibility: the Case of UK Television." doi
  23. (1996). The Rise of the Network Society. doi
  24. (1984). The Second Industrial Divide: Possibilities for Prosperity. doi
  25. (1991). Women, Training and the Skills Shortage. London: Policy Studies Institute. doi
  26. (2001). You're only as good as your last job: the labour process and labour market in the British film industry." doi

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.