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Fern Potter takes us through her career, from setting up her own New York dance company to raising millions of pounds for dance in the UK.
Why are we not critically engaging with learning disability arts? Bella Todd reports on the recent Creative Minds conference.
Dance workshops, courses and events in Somerset have allowed over 400 people with mental health issues to ‘escape their troubled minds’. Viv Gordon discusses their impact.
A drama project has brought research on dementia to life for healthcare professionals as well as directly benefiting people with the condition. Cathy Bailey explains how.
ACW reports highest recorded levels of arts engagement among young people, although participation among adults shows some signs of decline.
Leadership style is changing, from the extrovert personality controlling from the front to someone who shares power and develops and fosters relationships, believes Sue Hoyle.
A £215k grant from Arts Council England will bring a large-scale intergenerational dance project to Milton Keynes.
Britain’s national contemporary dance company has taken up residence in its new £19.6m purpose-built home on London’s South Bank.
The region’s dancers will be offered dance-specific healthcare and dance science services.
The Creative Minds project asks how the work of artists with a learning disability can best join the mainstream. Mark Richardson explains.
Antony Dunn believes that making youth dance more inclusive starts with keeping it in the national curriculum.
Rachael Griffin tells us who has inspired her most.
The leading dance house has released an ambitious 10-year plan for expansion with £5m earmarked to commission new dance works.
New approaches are refreshing our ideas about what constitutes art and science, and new technologies are enabling the blurred boundaries between the two to be broken down, according to Dick Penny and Verity McIntosh.
Walk the Plank seeks to bring out the best in both people and places, as demonstrated by its recent show in Derry-Londonderry. Liz Pugh explains how.
Laura Sweeney explains how she has progressed through her career.
Skilled and experienced in their craft, but with their physicality threatened and changed by time, what does it mean to be an older professional dancer? Stella Lyons has been exploring this question.
The government’s new primary sports funding will increase dance provision in primary schools. Sally Fort urges dance practitioners and companies to get involved.
A survey in Scotland has found that people who engage in culture are more likely to report good health and life satisfaction than those who do not.