The Jacobs Center for Neighborhood Innovation (JCNI) and the San Diego Commission for Arts and Culture developed a land use plan in the Diamond Neighborhoods that aims to unify a diverse community around art and empower residents by involving them directly in the plan’s visioning process.
The Wallkill River School, a nonprofit artists’ cooperative based in Montgomery, has been working on an initiative to develop programs that would mutually benefit farmers and artists.
Over the next several months, we’ll present inspiring stories from grantees in the NEA’s Our Town program.
How are organizations creating opportunities for individuals with different cultural identities and experiences to collaborate with each other?
The National Trust for Historic Preservation reflects on their journey through the Innovation Lab for Museums.
This week, Richard Evans is contributing to a discussion about arts entrepreneurship on the WESTAF blog.
We dug into the ArtsFwd archives to revisit four posts from the past two years that focus on organizational culture.
At Woolly Mammoth and Denver Center Theatre Company, leaders shifted the existing organizational culture to embrace change.
Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company’s recent “Connectivity” strategy is an example of how an organization’s founding motivations and culture can evolve over time to encourage innovation.
An underutilized theater, The Jones, becomes the testing ground for new nontraditional ways of using technology and engaging audiences for Denver’s largest professional theatre company.
In May, we’re exploring what kinds of organizational cultures support an openness to adaptive change.
EmcArts, Rasmuson Foundation, the Foraker Group, and Alaska State Council on the Arts have launched a new program for and with Alaska’s arts organizations.
What does it mean to be an organization run by artists? How do our creative skills show up in our work?
We took a moment to dig into the ArtsFwd archives and revisit four posts from the past two years that focus on the artistic process.
In this interview, theater writer/director Young Jean Lee reflects on her approach to making new plays and building the best trap for her audience.