Are you working on social or educational field? Are you working with underprivileged communities? Do you want to learn new techniques from
international experts to improve your skills?
After last summer’s Academy, the trainees started their months-long local work – the Hungarian team (Heléna Ménesi, Szilvia Markos, Viktória Csaba, Zsófia Kozma and Zalán Haragonics) with Indahouse Hungary in Hernádszentandrás. But how is the joint work going? We asked the trainees about this:
The Anti-Bullying Movement Series is designed to use art & culture (primarily dance) to disrupt bullying in youth-at-risk by increasing the skills & competences of artists, educators, youth workers, educational leaders, & support staff that serve youth.
The Vučedol Megagame is a team game where you can try out how early Bronze Age communities lived. Teams are tasked with building and developing a settlement in the Bronze Age Vucedol culture, over five generations and five rounds.
We are constantly seeing how our changing world affects every aspect of our lives – including education and work. Everyday life demands more and more flexibility and creativity from us – why would this not also be true for our educational projects, in the field of non-formal education?
Stronger Peripheries is a large-scale cooperation project supported by the EU’s Creative Europe programme, gathering 14 partners, from 10 European countries. It acts within the performing arts sector through the creation of artistic productions, the training of creative and cultural workers, and the proposal of new cultural policies based on the promotion and assessment of participative practices. The project’s latest event, ‘Towards fairer international cultural cooperation: visions from the peripheries’, took place in Barcelona. The seminar was attended by our colleague Fanni Tóth, who tells us how she saw the meeting:
In our contemporary world, the cultural sector and the arts are increasingly at interest in having direct social and environmental impact in the fight against for example social exclusion, gender inequality, and environmental crisis. Social Art practices and Socially engaged arts are umbrella terms for methodologies attempting to just that: utilising the potentials and powers of the arts for changing the present and future societies and environments we live in.
MOST MUSIC programme’s Urban Policy pillar is an incubator for projects connecting the music sector and cities. The programme helps develop and implement initiatives that draw the ties between the creative sector and the region’s urban environments closer. The first round of the Urban Policy pillar seek to facilitate collaboration between local institutions and people with great ideas.