SEARCH RESULTS FOR PRIVATE SECTOR IN AMERICANS FOR THE ARTS ARCHIVE : 535 ITEMS FOUND

Author(s): White, Virginia P.
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1979

Grants for the Arts gives the specifics of obtaining support for artistic activities from both the public and private sectors. Written by a well known and widely experienced expert in the field of grants administration, this book describes in a clear and easy to follow fashion the best methods for finding out about grants that are available.

Author(s): Foundation Center
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1988

The directory is intended for use by grantseekers in locating potential support, grantmakers in learning more about other grantmakers, scholars researching the field, journalists reporting on contributions activities of the corporate world, and everyone generally interested in philanthropy.

Author(s): Weber, Nathan and Renz, Loren
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1992

The original research upon which this report is based was conducted by the Foundation Center with the support and collaboration of Grantmakers in the Arts. This comprehensive study of grantmaking trends is the fourth report published by the Foundation Center as part of its Benchmark Studies series.

Author(s): Tyler Cowen
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 2005

"Bringing serious attention to the neglected issue of the American way of funding the arts, Good and Plenty is essential reading for anyone concerned about the arts or their funding."

Author(s): Flood, Bill
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1988

[This book] is intended to help local arts agencies, city and county governments, and redevelopment agencies find the most appropriate methods of encouraging developers to integrate public art into projects. It includes suggestions for designing a program, case studies of successful programs, a list of cities with current or evolving programs and literature and organizational resources.

Author(s): Koblin Schear, Susan
Date of Publication: Winter 2003

Marketing Your Organization in Tough Times reports on National Arts Marketing Project (NAMP) roundtable discussion held in New York City on November 14, 2002. Participants shared the challenges and concerns they faced for marketing their organizations during tough times.

Author(s): Stefanic, Jean and Delgado, Richard
Date of Publication: Sep 30, 1996

No Mercy reveals the rather shocking truth about how the New Right Conservatives have managed to gain the advantage in setting the country's political agenda through sheer ingenuity, determination, focused efforts and persuasive use of the media.

Author(s): Olson, Stan and Feczko, Margaret Mary
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1991

The Foundation Directory is one of the first tools grantseekers should use to identify foundations that might be interested in funding their project or organization. It provides basic descriptions and current fiscal data for the nation's largest foundations - those with assets of $1 million or more or annual giving of at least $100,000. The Supplement serves as a companion volume to the annual Directory, providing updated information on foundations that have reported substantial changes in personnel, name, address, program interests, limitations, application procedures, or other areas

Author(s): Olson, Stan and Feczko, Margaret Mary
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1991

The Foundation Directory is the standard reference work for information about private and community grantmaking foundations in the . It is used by fund-seekers, foundation and government officials, scholars, journalists, and others generally interested in foundation giving in this country.

Author(s): Rockefeller, David Sr.
Date of Publication: Dec 31, 1965

This is a situation that should concern us all, both as businessmen and as citizens. For the arts a vital part of human experience, and surely our success as a civilized society, will be judged largely by the creative activities of our citizens in art, architecture, music and literature. Improving the condition of the performing and visual arts in this country calls, in my judgment, for a massive cooperative effort in which business corporations must assume a much larger role than they have in the past. The corporate community as a whole has a long way to go in accepting the arts as an

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