Close

partnerships

Better Late than Never!

When asked to choose a problem for this Creative Community Fellowship, I chose an environmental issue. Living in an agricultural valley, ranchers buy hay that is bound by plastic twine. This twine accumulates quickly and the closest recycler of this material is 980 miles away (one way). Consequently, this plastic twine is everywhere: wrapped around farm equipment wheels, in burn piles, piled in corners of fields, in birds’ nests and left in ditches. Eventually, it ends up in landfills, burned into the atmosphere or just left out in the fields.

For Members

Everyone’s a Potential Partner: Building Value Together

Welcome back. We’re continuing our look at arts advocacy, particularly how do we broaden our…

The Myth of the Lone Genius: A Leading Innovation in Arts and Culture Conversation

We’ve just wrapped our first Massively Open Online Course (MOOC) Leading Innovation in Arts and…

Collaboration is key in D.C.

This post appears as part of the ARTSblog Emerging Leaders Blog Salon, in which emerging leaders…

An Unlikely Partnership: Reinventing Swan Lake

Developing audiences, deepening engagement and expanding creative horizons are some of the biggest concerns of…

How does your approach to partnerships reflect your organization’s culture?

Laura Zabel, executive director of Springboard for the Arts, suggests that framing partnerships as opportunities can be a powerful force in an organization.

What does your experience with building community relationships teach about healthy partnerships?

Carlton Turner, executive director of Alternate ROOTS, talks about his approach to partnerships.

Partnerships: From Good to Great

One of the most important responsibilities for any nonprofit is to understand how you can…

Stories from the Field: LA Stage Alliance

What if you had online access 24/7 to information on over half of the households…

Stories from the Field: Intersection for the Arts

For many of us, physical space dictates the work we present and how we serve…

Reinventing a Museum as a Community Organization

Nina Simon, Executive Director of the Santa Cruz Museum of Art & History, details how the organization’s financial crisis enabled them to take risks and explore a new model that would help them garner support and build relationships to turn around their finances and establish the museum as a community organization.

What do changes in customer mindset mean for cultural organizations?

Thomas Kinnear, Ph.D. is the Eugene Applebaum Professor of Entrepreneurial Studies and professor of marketing at the Stephen M. Ross School of Business, University of Michigan. He is also a member of The New Nature of Competition faculty. In this clip he discusses the impact of convergence on the cultural customer.

  • Page 1 of 2
  • 1
  • 2