Also Available from the National Arts Journalism Program:
Research ReportsReporting the Arts: News Coverage of Arts and Culture in America (1999)Television and the Arts: Network News Coverage of Arts and Culture in the 1990s (2000)The Architecture Critic: A Survey of Newspaper Architecture Critics in America (2001)Conference Reports Who Owns Culture?: Cultural Property and Patrimony Disputes in an Age without Borders (2000) Wonderful Town: The Future of Theater in New York (2002)Occasional ReportsThe Future of Public Arts Funding (1998)The State of Classical Music (1998)Bottom-line Pressures in Publishing: Is the Critic More Important than Ever? (1998)The State of Arts Journalism (1999)The Big Buildup: The Role of the Arts in Urban Redevelopment (2000)Criticism and/or Journalism (2001) Arts Journalism at a Crossroads (2002) ARTiclesThe annual journal of the NAJP since 1994To request NAJP publications, visit us on the web at www.najp.org or contact:National Arts Journalism ProgramColumbia University Graduate School of Journalism2950 Broadway, Mail Code 7200New York, New York 10027On the cover :Honoré Daumier, “The Critics (Visitors in a Painter’s Studio)” c.1862, 36 x 45.1 cm.
The Montreal Museum of Fine Arts. Bequest of Mrs. William R. Miller.Photo: The Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, Christine Guest.This report was prepared with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts.Funded by The Pew Charitable Trusts and based at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Journalism, in association with Columbia’sSchool of the Arts, the National Arts Journalism Program administers fellowships for mid-career and senior journalists in the fields of artsand culture. The NAJP also serves as a forum for discussion of challenging and timely issues at the crossroads of arts and culture, journalism and public policy, through publications, panels and conferences that bring together professionals from these fields.The Pew Charitable Trusts (www.pewtrusts.com) support nonprofit activities in the areas of culture, education, the environment, healthand human services, public policy and religion. Based in Philadelphia, the Trusts make strategic investments to help organizationsand citizens develop practical solutions to difficult problems.Library of Congress Control Number: 2002114303© 2002 National Arts Journalism Program