You know those times when you are looking for a blog that provides you with meaty analysis on contemporary issues in arts engagement? If you want for bloggers who have been willing to create 2,000 words instead of 200? When you wish someone rooted in both business and art worlds?
When you want cogent quarrels with graphs to back again them up? Stop looking and start signing up to Createquity. Led by Ian David Moss of Fractured Atlas, Createquity offers weekly(ish) long format posts on arts policy, research, strategy, and funding. Ian writers the blog alongside spinning “writing fellows” who bring diverse perspectives to the desk (and be able to issue plenty of words weekly). In-depth analysis of arts research reports. Have a look at today’s fabulous post from fellow Jackie Hasa about the new James Irvine Foundation-commissioned report on arts involvement in California’s Inland Empire.
These posts have a tendency to provide both a broad review and unique insights in to the meaning of new research. Every right time I read one, I think “I should write about this study too.” And then I don’t, because it was done by them so well at Createquity. A healthy dose of nerdiness.
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Like me, Ian is a former scientist, and he relishes the chance to apply mathematical rigor in the exploration and critique of arts research and policy. While I understand that it is not for everyone, I love the exhaustive and technical way that he digs into topics often. Complicated approach to topics I about treatment. Recently, nearly all Createquity posts focus on the topics of active arts engagement and creative placemaking. The content share cross-discipline tales which range from dance to traditional music to open public art. These are rigorous. Plus they create some interesting discussion in the responses really.
Ian and I are unapologetically “on a single aspect” in a broad sense, but he makes me realize there are additional angles and surfaces to these issues I hadn’t noticed before. Honesty and directness. Createquity is verbose, but not circumspect. Ian and his compatriots write using their own experience truthfully, and they back it up with lots of data. Or they critique the data. Whatever their reaction to the inciting record or topic, they are clear and genuine in representing their perspectives.
I often think their quarrels are the best around as it pertains to energetic arts participation, as as your audience is ready to learn long articles long. Contact with a broader arts world. I’ve lived in a museum bubble for a long time. I like creating a resource which makes me more aware of what’s going on with symphonies and public art and foundations.
Createquity is a little heavy on the financing discussion, but the Round the Horn bullet list posts combined with the longer essays help me connect with worlds beyond museums. It’s a bit surprising to understand that the American “arts” field is within as a lot of a bubble as the museum industry–perhaps a good smaller one. There is a very tight circle of names lowered on this blog and its own relations, and I feel like Createquity is an excellent access indicate their world. In addition, it makes me wonder what other worlds are out there.