In a piece originally published by The Conversation, Kate Oakley, professor of Cultural Policy at University of Leeds, argues that without better pay and conditions and subsidised education, the arts and creative industries will increasingly become the preserve of the well-off and privately educated.
Education - Page 3 of 4 - a-n The Artists Information Company
Venue:The Brindley Arts Centre
From:January 17, 2015
To:February 21, 2015
Location:North West England
Meanwhile, away from the nine women, life goes on… The funding is going to be great, but I do need to earn money after that. If I removed myself from the possibility of other earning for the duration of the […]
Maintaining Quality of Experience One of the challenges in managing a closing course is to ensure that the remaining students not only get the chance to complete the relevant modules but, of equal importance, is the experience they have whilst […]
This is the diary of the remaining two years of a unique part-time fine art degree as it closes. It will enable us to record significant moments and, particularly, to celebrate the success of our students.
Re-reading some more of the Artistic Research course texts, or perhaps reading them in a (literally physically) different context has been surprisingly rewarding. Sometimes it can take a really long time for me to ‘get’ something, or to reach a […]
Executive summary of the headline findings of research into arts subjects at Key Stage 4, commissioned by Creative & Cultural Skills.
Paper formally acknowledging the flaws in the original DCMS SIC (classification) codes and proposing improvements.
Provides timely overview of an under-served area, written by the same research team who reported on the impact of Creative Partnerships on pupils’ well-being.
Final report to CCE (Creativity, Culture Education) from Cambridge University evaluating Creative Partnerships projects.
Broad ranging review of cultural education for children in England, commissioned by the DCMS in 2012.
Recommendations presented to Creative Industries Council to instigate industry led proposals for addressing skills issues to boost the growth and competitiveness of the Creative Industries.
One of four Creative Partnerships evaluation reports undertaken by NFER.
Short but articulate response by Hilary Gresty of he Visual Arts and Galleries Association submission to the Commons Select Committee, regarding the proposal to exclude art and design from the Ebac.
In a series of essays, Born Creative brings together the experiences of creative practices in early years education. Intended to show the importance of cultures, environments and networks in the enrichment of early years learning.
A new Artists Programme launched in June as part of the development of the Barking Creative Quarter within the Thames Gateway.
Mapping report commissioned by the Liverpool Arts Regeneration Consortium from Impacts ’08.
Draft learning framework for artists who work with looked after children, covering principles and values, workforce knowledge and skills, quality indicators, training and networking, quality improvement of work and accreditation.
New Labour consultation paper which challenged cultural professionals and educationalists to provide a new and coherent direction for creative learning, and for encouraging creativity through culture.
Summary of the independent evaluation by the University of Leicester of the DCMS/ DCSF funded national and regional museums partnership programme of education work in 2006-07.
Impact of sustained partnerships between schools and creative practitioners as a result of Creative Partnership initiatives.
Study by the Burns-Owen Partnership of the impact of Creative Partnerships on the creative economy.
Describes three different prototypes that created new interpretation and visitor interaction.
Loic Tallon describes a piece of independent research into audioguides and their use and potential in galleries and museums.
Interesting and informative discussion of the Teacher Artist Partnership in the context of Continuing Professional Development and pedagogy.