Jump to navigation
Rebecca Ritchie-Timms reflects on Umefolk festival – the first cultural event she just can’t seem to find fault with
The creative arts can open up emotions and enable self-reflection. Sabine Sandberger shares her experiences of running a therapeutic-theatre project with a group of young asylum-seekers
So what if ACE is creative with its accounting? Liz Hill makes some suggestions
Christopher Goodhart extols the virtues, and the business case, for ensuring data accuracy in supporter communications
In the final installment of a blog series examining the psychological payoff of art and creativity, Cara Courage considers the implications of taking a transdisciplinary approach
Kenn Taylor argues public institutions could learn a thing or two from artist-led models
Liz Hill finds a silver lining in the recessionary cloud
Al Lyle sums up what he learnt about music and the brain at a recent seminar
The arts sector is still a force to be reckoned with, says Liz Hill
Why is theatre treated as the poor relation to film when it comes to tax incentives for entrepreneurial investment, asks Adam Kenwright
Mhora Samuel examines how budget VAT increases will affect listed theatres
Glen Pearce asks: In an increasingly competitive media landscape does ‘exclusive’ coverage still hold value?
In a blog series examining the psychological payoff of art and creativity, Cara Courage reflects on why we look at art
Chrissie Tiller responds to Culture Capital Exchange’s Creativity and Business: Connectivity, Values and Interventions conference
Is the arts and culture sector missing a trick? Christopher Goodhart urges wider action to promote legacy giving.
In a new series looking at the psychological payoff of art and creativity, Cara Courage begins by examining why artists make art.
The arts sector should be hoping that Camelot succeeds, says Liz Hill
The recently published Henley Review of Cultural Education could have wide-ranging implications for the arts sector. AP invited Kenneth Olumuyiwa Tharp and Steve Moffitt to share their reflections on it
Ellen Carr asks at what point can you call yourself a professional?