Stephen Clift, Kate Phillips and I have just had our article The need for robust critique of research on the social and health impacts of the arts published in Cultural Trends.
We wanted to make sure that our supplementary tables were available for scrutiny and further information.
You can read our paper’s supplementary tables by downloading via the button below.
The need for robust critique of research on the social and health impacts of the arts (Clift, Phillips & Pritchard, 2021): Supplementary tables
There are three supplementary tables that accompany the article by Clift, Phillips and Pritchard (2021) ‘The need for robust critique of research on the social and health impacts of the arts’ published in the journal Cultural Trends. The paper raises critical concerns about two recent reviews of arts and health research, the first for the World Health Organization (Fancourt and Finn, 2019) and the second for the UK Government, Digital, Culture, Media and Sport Department (DCMS) (Fancourt, Warren & Aughterson, 2020), and argues that robust critique of research in this field is required.
Clift, S., Phillips, K. & Pritchard, S. (2021). The need for robust critique of research in arts and health. Cultural Trends, [to be completed]
Fancourt, D. & Finn, S. (2019). What is the Evidence on the Role of the Arts in Improving Health and Wellbeing? A scoping review. Copenhagen: World Health Organisation (Health Evidence Network Synthesis Report 67). https://www.euro.who.int/en/publications/abstracts/what-is-the-evidence-on-the-role-of-the-arts-in-improving-health-and-well-being-a-scoping-review-2019
Fancourt, D., Warren, K. & Aughterson, H. (2020). Evidence Summary for Policy: The role of the arts in arts in improving health & wellbeing. London: University College London, Department of Behavioural Science and Health. https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/evidence-summary-for-policy-the-role-of-arts-in-improving-health-and-wellbeing