Final report to CCE (Creativity, Culture Education) from Cambridge University evaluating Creative Partnerships projects.
Creative Partnerships - a-n The Artists Information Company
One of four Creative Partnerships evaluation reports undertaken by NFER.
Given the voracious and swift nature of the cuts brought in by the current government, it is unsurprising that artists are already feeling the effects.
Mir Jansen, Programme Manager of the professional development programme at Yorkshire Artspace in Sheffield talks to Jane Watt about how the studio organisation continues to support artists, the parallels between an artists and an organisations profile development, and her top five tips on making funding applications.
Set up by Arts Council England in 2002, Creative Partnerships is set to become an independent organisation. Creativity, Culture and Education (CCE), as the organisation will now be known, will receive a
Ten areas around the country are to pilot the Government’s
A panel of education experts have selected Englands thirty most creative schools to be the leading edge of a £110m national creative learning programme.
A report from the Education and Skills Select Committee has confirmed the value of Creative Partnerships work within the curriculum.
Paper contributing to the debate about what quality and values in children and young
people’s cultural production actually means. Written with Creative Partnerships Newcastle as a research partner.
Impact of sustained partnerships between schools and creative practitioners as a result of Creative Partnership initiatives.
Published by Arts Council England in 2006, outlines the positive contribution that the arts can make to children and young people. Aimed to bring greater understanding of how the arts could help to achieve the outcomes of the New Labour government agendas of Every Child Matters and Youth Matters.
Study by the Burns-Owen Partnership of the impact of Creative Partnerships on the creative economy.
In October 2005, Channel 4 asked the nation to get involved in the Big Art Project.
Outer space investigates the interface between artists’ practice and the socio-political domain. Devised and edited by Esther Salamon, contributors include Chris Batt MLA, Paul Collard Creative Partnerships, Jonathan Davis CABE, David Lammy MP Minister for Culture, Graham Leicester International Futures Forum and Tom Shakespeare.
Commissioned by Creative Partnerships London East and curated by Manick Govinda, Artsadmin, Art for Whose Sake? looked at ways in which contemporary art, performance and live art practices engage young people, within and outside formal systems of learning. Invited speakers […]
How education work has contributed to this studio’s success.