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Comic artist Tula Lotay hopes her Trail for Hope, part of Leeds Jurassic Trial 2, will encourage local residents to rediscover the city.
Rhiannon Lucy Cosslett questions whether political interference in artworks points towards an erosion of artistic freedom.
Bethany Rex and Peter Campbell analyse changes in local authority funding of culture over the last decade and its effect on rising levels of austerity.
The European Capital of Culture has been running since 1985. Oriane Nermond, Neil Lee and Dave O’Brien assess the economic impact of previous tenures.
LA-based choreographer Christine Suárez had to take her Dance for Veterans programme online during Covid. The results have helped her redefine how she sees dance.
Ed Vaizey and Yinka Shonibare say the future of arts funding lies in a Smart Fund remunerating creatives for work shared on electronic devices.
With many international galleries flocking to Seoul, SuhYoung Yun investigates why South Korea’s capital has become the art world’s newest hub.
Adam Maidment meets two Jamaican trans activists showcasing their work at the UK’s largest trans art festival, Trans Vegas.
A rise in online events has improved accessibility to the arts for the disabled. Michelle McGlynn speaks to those ensuring this progress is not lost.
Bridget McConnell explores how more investment in Glasgow’s cultural institutions could help Scotland tackle the challenges it faces.
Gina Fairley talks to Queensland Art Gallery’s Nina Miall about the new set of challenges facing the curation of international exhibitions in Australia.
With most theatres now publishing their prospective calendars for the months ahead, Abi Jackson asks why musicals continue to enthral audiences nationwide.
After the economic shock of Covid-19, Susan Jones unpicks the issues surrounding traditional arts policymaking and calls for more art-friendly business models.
Sharon Heal gives her view on what a good board of trustees should represent and why they remain critical to cultural organisations.
Preston has no mid-sized theatre space – and it’s losing out because of it. Garry Cook suggests the city follow in its neighbours’ footsteps to prevent further loss of cultural engagement.
Following Centre Pompidou’s announcement of an outpost in Jersey City, Lee Rosenbaum dissects the plans and asks what it means for the local art scene.
Iulia Dobrin reflects on the demands of balancing professional dance alongside education and the life lessons creative arts leave behind.
The Guardian’s Stuart Jeffries speaks to Joe Rush about how salvage art took him from the fall of the Berlin Wall to the fields of Glastonbury.
With the fate of many music festivals hanging in the balance, El Hunt questions why the Government is yet to publish data from industry test events.
Dan Hicks considers whether the cultural sector should view George Osborne’s political past as a warning sign, ahead of his new role as British Museum chairman.