168

Issue 168: Cultural Tourism , Issue 168: Working with Consultants

  • Cultural Tourism, Working with Consultants

    21 Apr 2008

    Live art springs from a truly democratic wish to involve everyone in the creative moment, writes Francis Alexander.

    Standing in the shadow of the World’s End Estate on the Kings Road, Chelsea Theatre is London’s Theatre for Live Art, performance, experimental practice – however you want to define it. I made the artistic shift from new writing into live art four years ago and since then, simply in audience terms, the numbers have nearly trebled, as well as growing noticeably younger. Our core funders, primarily our local Town Hall, have noted this and applauded. We’re very much dedicated to the... more

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  • 21 Apr 2008

    Timely reporting to HMRC at the end of the tax year will stave off potential penalties, writes Lesley Fidler.

  • 21 Apr 2008
  • 21 Apr 2008

    Live art springs from a truly democratic wish to involve everyone in the creative moment, writes Francis Alexander.

  • 21 Apr 2008

    Key partnerships, massive online campaigns and strategic use of sponsorship helped Manchester International Festival (MIF) to reach its international market, say Helen Palmer and Andrew Palmer.

  • 21 Apr 2008

    Making a cultural project into a fundable proposition was a challenge for Stephen Feber ? he tells us how.

  • 21 Apr 2008

    Julia Payne and Wendy Smithers provide the ultimate ?how to? (and ?how not to?) list for arts professionals working with consultants.

  • 21 Apr 2008

    A new Visitor Economy Strategy adds to the possibilities of creating partnership between the tourism and cultural sectors, writes Mary Clarke.

  • 21 Apr 2008

    Andrew Ormston explores ways of improving the relationship between the cultural and tourism sectors.

  • 21 Apr 2008

    The client?consultancy relationship and the consulting process itself are the keys when both budget and time are tight, writes Martyn Best.