|Appears in Collections:||Faculty of Social Sciences Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||A Creative Education for the Day after Tomorrow|
|Citation:||Munday I (2016) A Creative Education for the Day after Tomorrow, Journal of Philosophy of Education, 50 (1), pp. 49-61.|
|Abstract:||This paper considers the claims representatives of the ‘creativity movement’ make in regards to change and the future. This will particularly focus on the role that the arts are supposed to play in responding to industrial imperatives for the 21stcentury. It is argued that the compressed vision of the future (and past) offered by creativity experts succumbs to the nihilism so often described by Nietzsche. The second part of the paper draws on Stanley Cavell's chapter ‘Philosophy the Day After Tomorrow’ (from a book with the same name) to consider a future oriented arts education that may not fall victim to nihilism.|
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