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The Management Of Innovation

The Management Of Innovation

John Storey

Edited by John Storey, Open University, UK

2004 1,352 pp Hardback 978 1 84376 429 8

Hardback £368.00 on-line price £331.20

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Series: The International Library of Critical Writings on Business and Management series






Description
‘John Storey’s The Management of Innovation is a superb collection of the best of a wide variety of articles relevant to innovation in organisations. The articles, written by the leading authors in their fields, examine the management of innovation from virtually every angle and from the very macro to the very micro. It is a collection for the academic and practitioner deeply interested in having a vast body of knowledge about managing innovation gathered in two, well-organised volumes.’
– Randall Schuler, Rutgers University, US

This is the definitive collection on the subject of innovation and innovation management. It brings together in two volumes the essential analyses in the field from its leading authorities. Critical issues addressed include major theoretical overviews and syntheses of the field; analyses of different national systems of innovation, patterns of diffusion and historical trajectories; the links between business strategy, entrepreneurship and innovation; analyses of technology strategies, new product development and innovation; the barriers and enablers of innovation; the ways in which innovation can be promoted through organizational and human resource interventions; the role of managers in promoting (or hindering) innovation; the links between knowledge, learning and change; and the role of alliances and networks in enabling innovation. These volumes provide an invaluable resource for scholars and students worldwide who have an interest in the subject of innovation.

Contents
53 articles, dating from 1976 to 2002 Contributors include: D. Barton, J.S. Brown, K. Clark, F. Damanpour, G. Dosi, D. Dougherty, C. Freeman, M.L. Tushman, A. Van de Ven, E. von Hippel

Further information

‘This collection of articles will provide readers with a broad-based review of current thinking on the role innovation plays within the corporate world. Any of the sections can be used as a stand-alone resource. The authors are well respected and the journals that were consulted are mostly peer-reviewed and authoritative. This book would be a good addition to university economic and business library collections.’
– Judith Field, Business Information Alert

‘The Management of Innovation would be especially valuable for two kinds of researchers. Curious scholars who are unfamiliar with innovation research – graduate students in business or economic history come to mind - could use this book as an excellent introduction. Scholars who understand, say, the historical literature on innovation would find the book useful for exploring other domains, such as management science. Second, The Management of Innovation will be useful in teaching courses on business, technology, innovation, or organizations. . . It testifies to John Storey’s discernment and to the contributors’ scholarship that Management of Innovation includes so many fine works.’
– Christopher Tassava, Enterprise and Society

‘John Storey’s The Management of Innovation is a superb collection of the best of a wide variety of articles relevant to innovation in organisations. The articles, written by the leading authors in their fields, examine the management of innovation from virtually every angle and from the very macro to the very micro. It is a collection for the academic and practitioner deeply interested in having a vast body of knowledge about managing innovation gathered in two, well-organised volumes.’
– Randall Schuler, Rutgers University, US

This is the definitive collection on the subject of innovation and innovation management. It brings together in two volumes the essential analyses in the field from its leading authorities. Critical issues addressed include major theoretical overviews and syntheses of the field; analyses of different national systems of innovation, patterns of diffusion and historical trajectories; the links between business strategy, entrepreneurship and innovation; analyses of technology strategies, new product development and innovation; the barriers and enablers of innovation; the ways in which innovation can be promoted through organizational and human resource interventions; the role of managers in promoting (or hindering) innovation; the links between knowledge, learning and change; and the role of alliances and networks in enabling innovation. These volumes provide an invaluable resource for scholars and students worldwide who have an interest in the subject of innovation.

Full table of contents

Contents:
Volume I:
Acknowledgements
Preface John Storey
Introduction John Storey
PART I THEORETICAL PERSPECTIVES AND OVERVIEWS
1. Fariborz Damanpour (1991), ‘Organizational Innovation: A Meta-analysis of Effects of Determinants and Moderators’
2. Giovanni Dosi (1988), ‘Sources, Procedures, and Microeconomic Effects of Innovation’
3. Steven M. Dunphy, Paul R. Herbig and Mary E. Howes (1996), ‘The Innovation Funnel’
4. Rebecca M. Henderson and Kim B. Clark (1990), ‘Architectural Innovation: The Reconfiguration of Existing Product Technologies and the Failure of Established Firms’
5. David C. Mowery and Nathan Rosenberg (1998), ‘The Institutionalization of Innovation, 1900–90’
6. Andrew Van de Ven (1986), ‘Central Problems in the Management of Innovation’
7. Richard A. Wolfe (1994), ‘Organizational Innovation: Review, Critique and Suggested Research Directions’
PART II NATIONAL SYSTEMS, DIFFUSION AND HISTORIC TRAJECTORIES
8. Eric Abrahamson (1991), ‘Managerial Fads and Fashions: The Diffusion and Rejection of Innovations’
9. Bengt-Åke Lundvall (1998), ‘Why Study National Systems and National Styles of Innovation?’
10. David C. Mowery and Nathan Rosenberg (1979), ‘The Influence of Market Demand on Innovation: A Critical Review of Some Recent Empirical Studies’
11. Hugh M. O’Neill, Richard W. Pouder and Ann K. Buchholtz (1998), ‘Patterns in the Diffusion of Strategies Across Organizations: Insights from the Innovation Diffusion Literature’
12. Joseph Tidd and Michael Brocklehurst (1999), ‘Routes to Technological Learning and Development: An Assessment of Malaysia’s Innovation Policy and Performance’
13. Michael L. Tushman and Lori Rosenkopf (1992), ‘Organizational Determinants of Technological Change: Toward a Sociology of Technological Evolution’
14. James Wade (1996), ‘A Community-level Analysis of Sources and Rates of Technological Variation in the Microprocessor Market’
PART III BUSINESS STRATEGY, ENTREPRENEURSHIP AND INNOVATION
15. David Teece, Gary Pisano and Amy Shuen (1997), ‘Dynamic Capabilities and Strategic Management’
16. Jens Frøslev Christensen (2002), ‘Corporate Strategy and the Management of Innovation and Technology’
17. Michael A. Hitt, Robert E. Hoskisson, Richard A. Johnson and Douglas D. Moesel (1996), ‘The Market for Corporate Control and Firm Innovation’
18. Louis A. Lefebvre, Robert Mason and Élisabeth Lefebvre (1997), ‘The Influence Prism in SMEs: The Power of CEOs’ Perceptions on Technology Policy and Its Organizational Impacts’
19. Rodolfo Vázquez, Maria Leticia Santos and Luis Ignacio Álvarez (2001), ‘Market Orientation, Innovation and Competitive Strategies in Industrial Firms’
20. Horst Zimmermann (1999), ‘Innovation in Nonprofit Organizations’
PART IV TECHNOLOGY STRATEGY AND NEW PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT
21. A. Balbontin, B. Yazdani, R. Cooper and W.E. Souder (2000), ‘New Product Development Practices in American and British Firms’
22. Shona L. Brown and Kathleen M. Eisenhardt (1995), ‘Product Development: Past Research, Present Findings, and Future Directions’
23. Kim B. Clark and Steven C. Wheelwright (1992), ‘Organizing and Leading “Heavyweight” Development Teams’
24. Oswald Jones (2000), ‘Innovation Management as a Post-Modern Phenomenon: The Outsourcing of Pharmaceutical R&D’
25. Juliana Hsuan Mikkola (2001), ‘Portfolio Management of R&D Projects: Implications for Innovation Management’
26. Melissa A. Schilling and Charles W.L. Hill (1998), ‘Managing the New Product Development Process: Strategic Imperatives’
27. Shaker A. Zahra and Jeffrey G. Covin (1993), ‘Business Strategy, Technology Policy and Firm Performance’
Name Index

Volume II:
Acknowledgements
A preface and introduction by the editor to both volumes appears in Volume I
PART I BARRIERS AND ENABLERS
1. Deborah Dougherty and Trudy Heller (1994), ‘The Illegitimacy of Successful Product Innovation in Established Firms’
2. Deborah Dougherty and Cynthia Hardy (1996), ‘Sustained Product Innovation in Large, Mature Organizations: Overcoming Innovation-to-Organization Problems’
3. Dorothy Leonard-Barton (1992), ‘Core Capabilities and Core Rigidities: A Paradox in Managing New Product Development’
4. K. Pavitt (1991), ‘Key Characteristics of the Large Innovating Firm’
5. Jaap J. Boonstra and Maurits J. Vink (1996), ‘Technological and Organizational Innovation: A Dilemma of Fundamental Change and Participation’
PART II MANAGING INNOVATION THROUGH ORGANIZATION AND HR STRATEGIES
6. Katherine J. Klein and Joann Speer Sorra (1996), ‘The Challenge of Innovation Implementation’
7. Stephen K. Markham and Abbie Griffin (1998), ‘The Breakfast of Champions: Associations Between Champions and Product Development Environments, Practices and Performance’
8. Michael D. Mumford (2000), ‘Managing Creative People: Strategies and Tactics for Innovation’
9. Randall S. Schuler (1986), ‘Fostering and Facilitating Entrepreneurship in Organizations: Implications for Organization Structure and Human Resource Management Practices’
10. John Storey (2000), ‘The Management of Innovation Problem’
PART III THE ROLE OF MANAGERS IN INNOVATION
11. John Coopey, Orla Keegan and Nick Emler (1998), ‘Managers’ Innovations and the Structuration of Organizations’
12. Urs S. Daellenbach, Anne M. McCarthy and Timothy S. Schoenecker (1999), ‘Commitment to Innovation: The Impact of Top Management Team Characteristics’
13. Jane M. Howell and Christopher A. Higgins (1990), ‘Champions of Technological Innovation’
14. Darren McCabe (2002), ‘“Waiting for Dead Men’s Shoes”: Towards a Cultural Understanding of Management Innovation’
15. Graeme Salaman and John Storey (2002), ‘Managers’ Theories About the Process of Innovation’
PART IV KNOWLEDGE, LEARNING AND CHANGE
16. John Seely Brown and Paul Duguid (1991), ‘Organizational Learning and Communities-of-Practice: Toward a Unified Theory of Working, Learning, and Innovation’
17. Rod Coombs and Richard Hull (1998), ‘“Knowledge Management Practices” and Path-Dependency in Innovation’
18. Jeremy Howells (1996), ‘Tacit Knowledge, Innovation and Technology Transfer’
19. Eric von Hippel (1976), ‘The Dominant Role of Users in the Scientific Instrument Innovation Process’
20. Eric von Hippel (1994), ‘“Sticky Information” and the Locus of Problem Solving: Implications for Innovation’
PART V ALLIANCES AND NETWORKS
21. Maxine Robertson, Jacky Swan and Sue Newell (1996), ‘The Role of Networks in the Diffusion of Technological Innovation’
22. Jacky Swan, Sue Newell, Harry Scarbrough and Donald Hislop (1999), ‘Knowledge Management and Innovation: Networks and Networking’
23. Denis Harrisson and Murielle Laberge (2002), ‘Innovation, Identities and Resistance: The Social Construction of an Innovation Network’
24. Ian McLoughlin, Christian Koch and Keith Dickson (2001), ‘What’s This “Tosh”?: Innovation Networks and New Product Development as a Political Process’
25. Paul L. Robertson and Richard N. Langlois (1995), ‘Innovation, Networks, and Vertical Integration’
26. Wenpin Tsai (2001), ‘Knowledge Transfer in Intraorganizational Networks: Effects of Network Position and Absorptive Capacity on Business Unit Innovation and Performance’
Name Index



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