Arts Funding

Corporate sculptures lauded as landmarks, investments

September 5, 2009
Gabrielle Poshadlo
In hard times like these, why would corporations spend on sculptures? Because sculptures create one-of-a-kind landmarks, and the art has potential to grow in value.
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Arts funding maintained in city budget proposal

August 31, 2009
Scott Olson
The Indianapolis arts community is breathing a collective sigh of relief after learning that the city is not expected to reduce its funding in 2010. The City-County Council will hear public comments tonight on Mayor Greg Ballard’s 2010 budget before voting on it Sept. 21.
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Western art buyers gear up for Eiteljorg show

August 17, 2009
 IBJ Staff
The museum's annual sale for collectors, one of its biggest annual fund-raisers, is seeing strong advance registration. The Eiteljorg also has a new head of fund-raising.
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ISO struck tentative Venzago deal before ouster

July 31, 2009
Scott Olson
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra and Music Director Mario Venzago had reached an agreement in principle on a new contract before the deal recently unraveled, an official with the musicians' union said this morning.
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State arts commission budget down 20 percentRestricted Content

July 13, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
A 20-percent budget reduction for the Indiana Arts Commission will affect as many as 400 grant-dependent organizations across the state. The agency’s overall budget will shrink from $4 million in 2009 to $3.2 million for the next two fiscal years.
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State, city agencies get new round of federal arts funding

July 7, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
Indiana and Indianapolis arts agencies will receive more than a half-million dollars in federal stimulus money to help save jobs at local organizations, the National Endowment for the Arts announced today. A second round of American Recovery and Reinvestment Act funding includes $250,000 for the Arts Council of Indianapolis.
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Arts backer Efroymson returns to contemporary museum he helped start

June 15, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
Jeremy Efroymson recently agreed to return to the financially flailing Indianapolis Museum of Contemporary Art as its executive director and work for free. Efroymson, one of the museum's early leaders, has a strategy for seeing IMOCA through a financial rough spot, but what remains unclear is how the museum will wean itself off his support.
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Skyline Club gets behind local artistsRestricted Content

June 1, 2009
The Skyline Club has reserved one wall of its main dining room for local artists and will also host a series of artist receptions for its members and the general public.
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Carmel Community Players retools after lost grant; group facing $75,000 debt, loss of longtime venueRestricted Content

June 1, 2009
Kim Puckett
Cash-strapped theater group Carmel Community Players has nixed its summer musical, canceled its Summer Camp for Kids, and pulled out of Carmelfest 2009 after being denied the public funding it has received for years.
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Arts Council faces grants-divvying dilemmaRestricted Content

June 1, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
The Arts Council of Indianapolis faces the unenviable task of divvying up less than $1 million in city grants for the arts, compared with $2.15 million that was awarded last year.
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In tough times, remember the arts as a civic dutyRestricted Content

May 25, 2009
Attend arts events, visit our cultural organizations, and support our sports teams. If you don't make regular donations to arts and cultural organizations, there has never been a better and more important time to give.
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Keep Indianapolis Beautiful and Lilly team up on I-70 landscaping projectRestricted Content

May 18, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
Some of Indianapolis' main entrances from Interstate 70 are in line for a $2 million makeover.
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NFP of NOTE: Fine Arts Society of Indianapolis Inc.

April 6, 2009
The Fine Arts Society of Indianapolis inspires passion for classical music across central Indiana through broadcast programming and outreach.
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A love letter (and plea) about supporting local artsRestricted Content

March 23, 2009
Carol Faenzi
When was the last time you took your child or teen-ager to hear classical music, or see a contemporary dance performance a la Dance Kaleidoscope? When was the last time you went to see a play?
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Chase foundation decides to stop funding violin competitionRestricted Content

March 23, 2009
The International Violin Competition of Indianapolis has lost a major corporate gift less than two years from curtain time.
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A merger of education and artRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
The Mind Trust, an Indianapolis-based not-for-profit that supports education reform, is sponsoring an art show March 6 at the Harrison Center for the Arts.
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Orchestra lays off eight as donations, ticket sales dropRestricted Content

February 16, 2009
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra will look to volunteers to help cover the work done by eight people who were laid off last week in a move to trim $600,000, or 2 percent, from the $29.5 million annual budget.
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IMA wins key grant for labRestricted Content

February 9, 2009

The Indianapolis Museum of Art is one step closer to establishing its first conservation science lab, which Conservator-in-Charge David Miller said would put the IMA on par with museums in New York, Chicago and Boston—at least in terms of technology.

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Arts leaders brainstorm for new funding streamsRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin

A panel convened by IBJ discusses the lack of funding dilemma and need for broad-based support in the Indianapolis arts community.

 

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IMA cuts will delay Art & Nature Park

January 6, 2009
Lou Harry
The Indianapolis Museum of Art today announced a series of cutbacks designed to trim $1.7 million from its budget due to revenue shortfalls and "significant losses" to its endowment.
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Arts advocates seek money from Indy governmentRestricted Content

December 22, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
The Arts Council of Indianapolis is leading talks with city councilors, Deputy Mayor Nick Weber and the chiefs of top cultural organizations about how to create a bigger pot of revenue for the arts.
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Dean hopes Herron's public-art projects will prompt attention for the school's new master's degree.Restricted Content

December 15, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
IUPUI's Herron School of Art and Design is raising money to expand its classrooms — especially for those artists engaged in sculpture and public projects.
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Economic slump causes ISO leaders to delay capital campaignRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra's operating loss of $293,000 during the most recent fiscal year is not nearly as troubling in the long term as the symphony's shrinking endowment.
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Cultural Development Commission may lose millions used to promote Indianapolis artRestricted Content

November 10, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
A commission that has drawn $12.5 million in grants and public money to promote Indianapolis' artistic side is awaiting word on its future.
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IndyFringe leads effort to build artists' apartmentsRestricted Content

November 10, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
Indy Fringe executive director Pauline Moffat and Gary Reiter, a board member of the Indianapolis Theatre Fringe Festival Inc., want to build an affordable live-work complex near Massachusetts Avenue.
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  1. I had read earlier this spring that Noodles & Co was going to open in the Fishers Marketplace (which is SR 37 and 131st St, not 141st St, just FYI). Any word on that? Also, do you happen to know what is being built in Carmel at Pennsylvania and Old Meridian? May just be an office building but I'm not sure.

  2. I'm sorry, but you are flat out wrong. There are few tracks in the world with the history of IMS and probably NO OTHER as widely known and recognized. I don't care what you think about the stat of Indy Car racing, these are pretty hard things to dispute.

  3. Also wondering if there is an update on the Brockway Pub-Danny Boy restaurant/taproom that was planned for the village as well?

  4. Why does the majority get to trample on the rights of the minority? You do realize that banning gay marriage does not rid the world of gay people, right? They are still going to be around and they are still going to continue to exist. The best way to get it all out of the spotlight? LEGALIZE IT! If gay marriage is legal, they will get to stop trying to push for it and you will get to stop seeing it all over the news. Why do Christians get to decide what is moral?? Why do you get to push your religion on others? How would legalizing gay marriage expose their lifestyle to your children? By the way, their lifestyle is going to continue whether gay marriage is legalized or not. It's been legal in Canada for quite a while now and they seem to be doing just fine. What about actual rules handed down by God? What about not working on Sundays? What about obeying your parents? What about adultery? These are in the 10 Commandments, the most important of God's rules. Yet they are all perfectly legal. What about divorce? Only God is allowed to dissolve a marriage so why don't you work hard to get divorce banned? Why do you get to pick and choose the parts of the Bible you care about?

  5. Look at the bright side. With the new Lowe's call center, that means 1000 jobs at $10 bucks an hour. IMS has to be drooling over all that disposable income. If those employees can save all their extra money after bills, in five years they can go to the race LIVE. Can you say attendance boost?

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