CSF news from elsewhere.
Charlotte Street Foundation is scheduled to launch a new pilot program, to be known as the StartUp Residency. This unique program in Kansas City is committed to fostering the development of an up-and-coming, innovative arts initiative less than three years old and in its early stages of development.
The Kansas City-based Charlotte Street Foundation is launching a program to support emerging arts and culture startups in the area. The foundation’s “Startup Residency” program will offer its participants 12 months of free storefront space at Charlotte Street’s Project Space in downtown Kansas City, professional development training, mentoring and marketing opportunities.
Starting with its title, Lynnette Miranda’s debut as the Charlotte Street Foundation’s latest curator in residence asks a question that lately has occurred to a whole lot of us: ¿Que Pasa USA?
What do ancient religious rituals mean to millennials? Across faiths, people are following the rituals of their parents and grandparents, but the meaning they attach to those practices may be changing.
Kansas City has been a special place for jazz for nearly 100 years. Since its inception in 1997, the Charlotte Street Foundation has noticed and honored this heritage, most recently by awarding a 2016 $10,000 Generative Performing Artist Award to pianist, composer, educator and band leader Eddie Moore.
Innovative KC jazz artist receives $10,000 award from the Charlotte Street Foundation.
Kemper at the Crossroads is the site of this year’s exhibit of works by winners of the prestigious Charlotte Street Visual Artist Awards. Since 1997 the annual award has given more than $632,000 to 88 visual artists, including unrestricted $10,000 grants to this year’s recipients, Madeline Gallucci, Shawn Bitters and Rodolfo Marron III.
Kemper Museum of Contemporary Art partnered with Charlotte Street Foundation to present the work of Charlotte Street’s 2016 Visual Artist Awards Fellows on Sept. 2.
Creativity was woven into family life during Amy Kligman’s growing up years in small-town New Washington, Indiana. Her mother was a florist and cake decorator who did folk ceramics; her grandmother made quilts.