A £23 million social impact investment fund offering loans between £150,000 and £1 million to help organisations in the arts, cultural and heritage sectors build resilience and deliver social outcomes. We are proud of the innovative work delivered in Leicester for all our communities, we have a thriving arts scene with galleries, artists’ studios, and multiple National Portfolio Organisations. Leicester City Council also support international theatre Curve, Phoenix digital arts centre and the young people’s arts charity Soft Touch Arts. It will give students an overview of the history and scale of the global cultural industries and how they intersect with politics, the economy, and ideas of the self and of community.
- For conferences, exhibitions, business meetings, training and cultural events.
- And if you’re a theatre lover, you’ll find one of the largest regional theatre complexes outside of London in the Crucible Theatre.
- We use our expertise, skills and funding in areas where there are big challenges facing society.
Arts and culture in the city Introducing Culture In Our City, your one stop shop for Arts & Creative Industries information and exchange in Brighton & Hove. Sign up and get latest cultural news, views, plans, events and opportunities across the capital straight to your inbox. The Commission’s aim is to review and improve diversity across our public realm. From building a 24-hour city, to reducing pub closures, see what we’re doing to protect and safeguard London’s culture. These 5 essential reads explain what researchers know about high temperatures and health – age, humidity, location and food hygiene are all risk factors. How to request information from the Department for Communities includingFreedom of Information and the use of ourPublication Scheme.
Guide to Sheffield
The funding was allocated as a result of the South Yorkshire Mayor’s Renewal Action Plan (PDF, 9.5mb) to support businesses and individuals which have been badly impacted by the Covid pandemic. Showcasing the art of the documentary, this vital programme of screenings,talks and premieres brings filmmakers from all over the world to Sheffield. Big names and grass roots, 40,000 people descending on Hillsborough Park and fringe events all over the city.
The near future promises extraordinary exhibitions and installations, art walks, artists’ residencies and galleries, and other events that celebrate AlUla’s distinct artistic heritage. Academics and practitioners from six continents discuss how diverse communities understand, re-imagine or seek to change personal, cultural, social, economic or political conditions while using the arts as their means and spaces of engagement. Nesta in a nutshell An introduction to our purpose, how we operate, where we work and the people behind our missions. Our strategy Find out more about what we want to achieve over the next decade. Our history Find how Nesta has evolved since we started more than 20 years ago.
We welcome people of all faiths and beliefs and offer personal and spiritual support to students from over 100 countries. The history of The Level Find out how The Level has been restored into a popular open space and events venue. Local History Learn about Brighton & Hove’s colourful history at our museums and The Keep archive. Cinemas, film and moving images Brighton & Hove has become a key location for filmmakers. The digital era has allowed online disinformation to proliferate and flourish.
In 2021 the MCA allocated £1m to the arts, culture and heritage sector in South Yorkshire. Culture, Arts and Heritage remains a priority for our region as we continue to build on the potential of our outstanding natural, heritage, cultural and artistic assets and people both in urban and rural areas. Down on the waterfront at Albert Dock is Tate Liverpool, the home of contemporary art in the North, staging major international exhibitions throughout the year. The Liverpool Empire Theatre is the second largest theatre in the country and showcases the best in local, national and international talent, often hosting shows direct from London’s West End. Liverpool’s Royal Court Theatre always guarantees a great night of entertainment, hosting great comedies and musicals throughout the year, with largely local casts and crews. The Everyman and Playhouse theatres provide an eclectic mix of forward-thinking theatre in great settings, with the Everyman being awarded the RIBA Stirling Prize in 2014 for best new building of the year.
Festival Diary: Demarco starts the festival season with a bang What’s On
At Madrasat AdDeera, artists are learning heritage design principles and geometries, while at the same time evolving techniques to their own artistic sensibilities. Together with our partners, between July 2015 and September 2019, we committed £8.8 million across 27 enterprising arts organisations, spanning dance, theatre, museums ami-entends-tu.org and more. The Arts Impact Fund was created and funded by Bank of America, Esmée Fairbairn Foundation and Nesta, supported by Arts Council England and additional funding from Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation. We aim to support arts, cultural and heritage organisations to become more enterprising and financially resilient.
Supporting London’s culture and creative industries is one of the Mayor’s top priorities. The move aims to make more resources available to slow the spread of the virus. With global recycling rates still very low, behaviour change is key to the circular economy. A programme of music, arts and cinema events located in our Wardown Park Bandstand. Our creative industries are successful throughout the world -our leading cultural institutions are a calling card worldwide and have important trading links from the US or Germany to China and South Korea. On 17 September 2021 there was a very special premiere screening for cast and media at the Crucible Theatre with a ‘pink’ carpet in Tudor Square, right back where Jamie Campbell’s inspirational story was first told to theatregoers.
Cities: how urban design can make people less likely to use public spaces
From contemporary artists projecting light against the rocks to locals studying traditional handicrafts, the spirit of the arts lives in this valley. Investees have been supported by the fund to deliver social impact at scale. For example, Titchfield Festival Theatre took a loan from the Arts Impact Fund in 2015 to embark on a renovation programme of its theatre space, a former warehouse dating back to the 1960s. The renovations included the installation of an energy-efficient heating system, a new roof and an array of interior refurbishments to make the theatre a more comfortable venue. Building on the success of the Arts Impact Fund and the Cultural Impact Development Fund, we want to support even more arts organisations with social aims to achieve sustainable growth and increase their impact. Through five years of running the Arts Impact Fund, we have found that social impact investment can help build resilient, innovative and sustainable creative organisations, and help organisations to grow and innovate faster.