The Australian screen producer in transition

Ryan, MD, Goldsmith, B, Cunningham, S and Verhoeven, DK 2014, The Australian screen producer in transition. In Spicer, A, McKenna, A and Meir, C (ed), Beyond the bottom-line : The producer in film and television studies, Bloomsbury Publishing, New York, pp.125-142.

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Title The Australian screen producer in transition
Author(s) Ryan, MD
Goldsmith, B
Cunningham, S
Verhoeven, DKORCID iD for Verhoeven, DK orcid.org/0000-0003-3680-3561
Title of book Beyond the bottom-line : The producer in film and television studies
Editor(s) Spicer, A
McKenna, A
Meir, C
Publication date 2014
Chapter number 7
Total chapters 15
Start page 125
End page 142
Total pages 18
Publisher Bloomsbury Publishing
Place of Publication New York
Keyword(s) production studies
film industry
Australian cinema
Summary The role of the screen producer is ramifying. Not only are there numerous producer categories, but the screen producer function is also found on a continuum across film, television, advertising, corporate video and the burgeoning digital media sector. In recent years, fundamental changes to distribution and consumption practices and technologies should have had a correlate impact on screen production practices and on the role of existing screen producers. At the same time, new and recent producers are learning and practising their craft in af ield that has already been transformed by digitization and media convergence. Our analysis of the work, experience and outlook of screen producers in this chapter is based on data collected in the Australian Screen Producer Survey (ASPS), a nationwide survey conducted by the ARC Centre of Excellence for Creative Industries and Innovation, the media marketing firm Bergent Research and the Centre for Screen Business at the Australian Film, Television and Radio School (AFTRS) in 2008/2009 and 2011.2 We analyse the results to better understand the practice of screen production in a period of industry transition, and to recognize the persistence of established production cultures that serve to distinguish different industry sectors.
ISBN 9781441172365
Language eng
Field of Research 190204 Film and Television
Socio Economic Objective 890402 Film and Video Services (excl. Animation and Computer Generated Imagery)
HERDC Research category B1 Book chapter
Copyright notice ©2014, Bloombsbury Publishing
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30069111

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