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The Prison Arts Foundation employs artists-in-residence in prisons in Northern Ireland. Alison Smyth explains their approach and achievements.
A training programme for artists working in prisons has just gained international accreditation, announces Alan Clarke.
Julie’s Bicycle and BOP Consulting have conducted a survey on leadership and environmental sustainability. Alison Tickell summarises the findings and plans the next steps.
A huge vocal work is premiered this weekend in Birmingham, followed by performances in Berlin and London. Stephen Newbould describes how it has come together.
Northern Trust’s employees are actively involved in a community partnership with the RPO, says Naomi Venn.
Bethany McDonald Shepherd believes that students must develop their business knowledge and practice, and the Commercial Education Trust Entrepreneurs’ Award is helping them to do just that.
Many participants in the Old Vic’s community projects now lead healthier and more active lifestyles, according to Alexander Ferris and his team.
Can our theatres be considered as ‘community theatres’ and be listed as Assets of Community Value? Mhora Samuel discusses the significance of this question.
How does a tiny Georgian theatre survive in a working class town? Esther Harris talks to Richard Stride, owner of the Groundlings Theatre in Old Portsmouth.
In an era of cuts, what choices would you make? Three arts professionals make the case for their priorities.
With its new name and status as an independent charity, Peckham Platform is a very different organisation, according to Emily Druiff.
Huddersfield Contemporary Music Festival has an enviable international reputation but how does it go down with the locals? Sarah McWatt tells of activities and opportunities designed to reverse preconceptions.
Greg Klerkx believes that everyone has a story to tell, which he proved with a digital literacy project in Portsmouth.
How has Northern Ireland’s cultural sector responded to equality and community relations since the Good Friday Agreement? Nicole McNeilly finds out.
Young people in the north east of England have developed a good practice guide for collaboration between them and the arts, writes Anna Spencer.
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.
The Bloomsbury Festival in a Box outreach scheme is tackling cultural exclusion, reports Cathy Mager.
Group singing brings many benefits to people living in areas of disadvantage, according to a new report by Evan Dawson and Kathryn Deane.
The government’s new primary sports funding will increase dance provision in primary schools. Sally Fort urges dance practitioners and companies to get involved.