Research & Analysis

Publications

Year: 
1994
Based on data from the U.S. Department of Commerce's Bureau of Economic Analysis, consumer expenditures for admissions to performing arts events in 1992 amounted to $5.1 billion, or 8% more than in 1991.
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Year: 
2001
Data from the Bureau of Economic Analysis show that consumers spent $10.2 billion on admissions to performing arts events in 1999. This total was $2.8 billion more than consumers spent at movie theaters and $2 billion more than spending at spectator sports events.
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Year: 
2003
The Bureau of Economic Analysis reports that consumers spent $10.6 billion on admissions to performing arts events. This amount was $1.9 billion more than outlays for tickets to movie theaters and $500 million more than spending on admissions to spectator-sports events.
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Year: 
2000
Data from the Bureau of Economic Analysis show that consumers spent $9.4 billion on admissions to performing arts events in 1998. This total was $2.6 billion more than consumers spent at movie theaters and $1.8 billion more than spending at spectator sports events.
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Year: 
2002
Data from the Bureau of Economic Analysis show that consumers spent $9.8 billion on admissions to performing arts events in 2000. This total was $1.7 billion greater than admissions to movie theaters and $500 million more than spending on spectator sports.
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Year: 
1998
Based on data from the U.S. Department of Commerce's Bureau of Economic Analysis, consumer expenditures for admission to performing arts events in 1997 amounted to $10 billion or about 1.6 times more than spending on admissions to motion pictures or spectator sports.
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Year: 
1997
Based on data from the U.S. Department of Commmerce's Bureau of Economic Analysis, consumer expenditures for admission to performing arts events in 1996 amounted to $9 billion or about 1.5 times more than spending on admissions to motion pictures or spectator sports.
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Year: 
1992
This annual update of information from the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis takes into account the latest revisions to the Bureau's input/output model that is used for measuring national productivity. It also reflects a shift from gross national product (GNP) to gross domestic product (GDP) as the primary measure of production
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Year: 
1985
This update of information in Notes #1 and #6, adds data and analysis covering the years 1983 and 1984.
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Year: 
1988
This annual update of information from the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis presents new data for 1987 and revises some data for 1985 and 1986 that was reported in Note #28. In addition to the updating material, similar to that in the previous Notes about the GNP, several important findings with regard to the composition of this data series are described.
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