Arts & International Affairs: Volume 3, Issue 1, Spring 2018 - Page 84

VALUES AND PLURALISM IN INTERNATIONAL CULTURAL RELATIONS Stuart MacDonald FRSA is an experienced senior policy and academic expert with more than 20 years’ experience in international, educational/ academic, cultural, social and public-sector reform roles. Stuart is currently the Director of SYM Consulting. Prior to that, in 2012, he founded and led the work of the Centre for Cultural Relations (CCR) at the University of Edinburgh. The CCR established itself as a leading focal point for interdisciplinary research, consultancy, and innovative professional development in international cultural relations in the digital age, producing a range of publications and events, and contributing to policy at UK and EU levels. Before 2012, Stuart worked in a wide range of leadership roles for the UK and Scottish Governments, specialising in cultural, educational and digital policy. References Damro, Chad. (2012) Market Power Europe, Journal of European Public Policy 19 (5): 682–699. Gellner, Ernest. (1984) The Gospel According to Ludwig. The American Scholar 53: 243–263. Hacker, Peter M.S. (2015) Forms of Life. Nordic Wittgenstein Review 4 (0): 1–20. Hinman, Lawrence M. (1983) Can a Form of Life be Wrong?. Philosophy 58: 339–351. Mogherini, Federica. (2016) Speech of the HR/VP Federica Mogherini at the Culture Forum in Brussels. (Accessed 7 May 2018). Moore, Matthew J. (2010) Wittgenstein, Value Pluralism and Politics. Philosophy & Social Criticism 36 (9): 1113–1136. Moyal-Sharrock, Daniele. (2015) Wittgenstein on Forms of Life, Patterns of Life, and Ways of Living, Nordic Wittgenstein Review 4 (0): 21–42. Rorty, Richard. (1979) Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature. Princeton: Princeton University Press (1982) Consequences of Pragmatism: Essays 1972–1980. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. Rosamond, Ben. (2014) Three Ways of Speaking Europe to the World: Markets, Peace, Cosmopolitan Duty and the EU’s Normative Power. The British Journal of Politics and International Relations 16 (1): 133–148. 83