The research considers how digital technologies, social media and big data might help arts organisations benchmark and demonstrate the quality of their work, and assess and evaluate its impact on audiences and for funders. Arts and cultural policy increasingly requires arts organisations to demonstrate the public value and outcomes of publicly funded work, through evidence and evaluation. At the same time arts organisations want to be able to demonstrate the quality of this work in ways they understand and control.
There are separate webpages for each programme see links belowwhich outline key features and practical aspects of each programme, including deadlines and key criteria, and provide lists of examples of previously funded projects note that some of these are currently still in development. The EU does provide some significant opportunities, but it does have quite strict rules and criteria, and will not be relevant to all organisations in these sectors.
However, there are many arts and cultural organisations which have received significant funding from one or more of these sources for their projects and initiatives. Please note that individuals cannot apply for grants — applications must come from an organisation.
Euclid offers a range of additional services to help you understand, access and manage EU funding — including phone and email advice, analysis of which funds are right for you, seminars and workshops, help with your application, help with managing your project, and assistance with the preparation of your final reports — full details of these services and how to contact Euclid are provided below.
Background to EU Funding EU funding has to address the key goals and themes of the EU — so there is a significant focus on economic growth and on addressing the needs of EU regions whose economies lag behind the EU average and on education, new technologies, climate change, etc.
The majority of ESIF is spent within a single member state without the need for partners from other countries. There is a lot of money available via the ESIF but these funds can be challenging for the arts and heritage to access.
More information on these funds can be found by clicking here. Funds where partners are required The other main group of EU funds are known as the trans-national funds, and, as the name implies, applications to these programmes require some form of partnership between organisations in usually 3 or more eligible countries.
These programmes are based on the goal of co-operation and collaboration between member states, and they can offer either or both of the following: There is a general principle that project grants but not mobility grants require some match funding.
Note that Euclid now offers Creative. Partnersa free platform to help arts and culture organisations find partners for their project ideas — more details can be found below. There is a separate webpage for each of the key trans-national funds and for the Interreg strands which are trans-national but funded via the ESIF:FOREWORD BY THE MINISTER Revised White Paper on Arts, Culture and Heritage Final Version (October ) 8 | P a g e INTRODUCTION BY THE DEPUTY MINISTER.
3 ANNEXURE A DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND CULTURE The Department of Arts and Culture is an equal opportunity affirmative action employer and it is its intention. Acknowledged as the nation’s foremost expert on audience development involving America’s growing multicultural population by the Arts and Business Council, Donna Walker-Kuhne has now written the first book describing her strategies and methods to engage diverse communities as participants for arts and culture.
The arts make more things possible, from better education to greater health outcomes to a more civically-engaged citizenry—but people don’t always see the connection to the arts when change happens. Belfast Visual Arts.
With its wealth of world-class artists and venues, Belfast is fast-becoming recognised internationally for its visual arts scene. This report was made possible through the generous support of the Kresge Foundation.
The Kresge Foundation “focuses on the role arts and culture play in re-energizing the communities that have long been central to America’s social and economic life,” believing that “arts and culture are an integral part of life and, when embedded in cross-sector revitalization activity, can contribute.