Grants and funding for artists



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Arts and Science Council Grants

The council administers a number of grant programs, allocating funds to affiliate organizations, schools, artists, and arts, science, history, and heritage organizations based on a competitive application process. Types of grants offered are fellowships, basic operating grants, Community Cultural Connections grants, education grants, Grassroots Grants Program, and the Regional Artist Project Grants Program. Application forms are available on the Web site.

District of Columbia Commission on the Arts-Arts Education Teacher Mini-Grant Program

The purpose of the grant is to encourage creative arts education projects in D.C. Public Schools and Public Charter Schools and to support the development and implementation of innovative teaching strategies to support DCPS Arts Content Standards. The mini-grant is divided into two categories: arts curriculum development and the artist residency program.

Abell-Hanger Foundation Grants

The foundation makes grants to nonprofit Texas organizations, other than private foundations, that are involved in such undertakings for the public/society benefit including arts, cultural, and humanities; education; health; human services; and religion. Types of support include general operating support, continuing support, annual campaigns, capital campaigns, building construction/renovation, equipment acquisition, endowment funds, program development, seed funds, scholarship funds, research grants, and matching funds. Block scholarship grants are made only to institutions of higher education located in Texas. Recipient colleges and universities are free to administer the grants. Education grants are limited generally to institutions of higher education, including religious institutions (Baptist, Christian, Lutheran, Methodist, and Presbyterian). Applicants must seek funding for the same proposal from various sources because sole sponsorship of programs is rarely undertaken. Grant requests are considered and awarded throughout each year. The trustees prefer to consider only one request per applicant each fiscal year. Unsuccessful proposals may not be resubmitted for at least 12 months. Applicant organizations that have never received funding from the foundation should request a preproposal questionnaire; the trustees will review the request to determine whether it warrants a complete proposal. Grant requests are considered four times per year. Annual deadline dates may vary; contact program staff for exact dates.

AAR Postdoctoral Fellowships

The Academy offers 11-month postdoctoral fellowships in the following areas: architecture, design, historic preservation and conservation, landscape architecture, literature, musical composition, visual arts, ancient studies, medieval studies, Renaissance and early modern studies, and modern Italian studies. Applications may be downloaded from the Web site or obtained by contacting the office.

Alabama Humanities Foundation Grants Program

Grants are awarded to Alabama nonprofit community organizations with program proposals focused on languages; literature; philosophy; history; jurisprudence; religious studies; archaeology; ethics; linguistics; folklore; history; criticism and theory of the arts; social sciences employing historical or philosophical approaches; and interdisciplinary areas such as women's studies, African American studies, and American studies. The study should concentrate on a book, film, play, or idea. Active public participation and strong humanities content are the two essential ingredients of the funded project. Mini-grant proposals should be postmarked by the first day of alternating months, beginning with January, for immediate consideration; major grant proposals should be received by deadline dates. Application forms may be obtained from the foundation. Deadline for grants over $2000 is March 1 and September 1. Deadlines for grants under $2000 is the first working day of every other month.

ALZA Corporate Contributions Grants

The corporation awards grants to eligible California nonprofit organizations in four areas of interest: education--K-12 after school programs, professional development for teachers, and health care workers, nonprofit educational outreach programs; health and human services--projects that particularly access to healthcare for underserved and underrepresented members of our community; arts & culture--arts programs that have an education component or art related to health and healing are of particular interest; and environment--projects that focus on sustainable solutions, stewardship, & education.

Altria Group Contributions Program

The corporation awards grants to local, national, and international nonprofit organizations in the areas of hunger relief, domestic violence prevention and art. Humanitarian aid is also supported. Guidelines and deadlines by program area are available online.

American Express Foundation Grants

The funding priorities are Cultural Heritage, Leadership, and Community Service. Areas of interest include initiatives that encourage, reinforce, or develop economic self-reliance, such as school to career programs, job-related adult education, and programs that teach the fundamentals of business and economics; culture heritage--cultural diversity and cross-cultural communication; and community services--programs addressing critical local issues. Specific areas of interest include arts/culture--arts education to young people, and historic preservation; civic affairs; education--education reform, geographic literacy, and workplace preparation; health--drug abuse prevention and AIDS education; international; and social services--with emphasis on programs that support economic independence. The company is especially interested in projects that advance full participation of minorities, women, and the disabled. Types of support include general and operating support, continuing support, emergency funds, program development, and seed money. Proposals are accepted throughout the year.

British Columbia Arts Council Artists in Education Program Grants

The AIE program's goals and objectives include: exposing young people to performances, workshops and residencies that have artistic quality and educational merit; balancing exposure of the arts to young people in remote, rural and urban environments; establishing professional standards for arts practices and presentations in schools and expose BC's children and youth to professional quality arts programming; developing, maintaining and expanding the market for professional artists working with children and youth; facilitating communication between the arts and education communities by developing mutual awareness, respect and appreciation; and promoting the arts as an area of study and professional employment.

The Creative Capital - Warhol Foundation Arts Writers Grant Program

Initiated by the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts and administered by Creative Capital, the Arts Writers Grant is a three-year pilot program designed to support critical writing on contemporary visual art through project-based grants issued directly to individual authors. The first program of its type, it was founded in recognition of both the financially precarious situation of arts writers and their indispensable contribution to a vital artistic culture. Through awards for books, articles, short-form writing, and work in new and alternative media, the Arts Writers Grant aims to honor and encourage: - Writing about art that is rigorous, passionate, eloquent, and precise - Writing about contemporary art in which a keen engagement with the present is infused with an appreciation of the historical - Writing about art that is neither afraid to take a stand, nor content to deliver authoritative pronouncements, but serves rather to pose questions and to generate new possibilities for thinking about, seeing, and making art - Writing about art that is sensitive to both the importance and difficulty of situating aesthetic objects within their broader social and political contexts - Writing about art that does not dilute or sidestep complex ideas but renders accessible their meaning and value - Writing about art that challenges creatively the limits of existing conventions, without valorizing novelty as an end in itself Approximately fifteen to twenty grants will be awarded per annual cycle, ranging from $3,000-$50,000. Art historians, artists, critics, curators, journalists, and practitioners from other fields that engage contemporary visual art are welcome to apply. The Arts Writers Grant will open for on-line submissions on August 6, 2007. The deadline for grant applications is September 12, 2007.

Ford Motor Company Fund Grants Program

The fund supports not-for-profit organizations in three major areas: innovation and education; community development and American legacy, and auto-related safety education. The fund seeks to build partnerships with organizations that have a well-defined sense of purpose, a demonstrated commitment to maximizing available resources, and a reputation for meeting objectives and delivering quality programs and services. Priority is placed on the support and development of organizations that promote diversity and inclusion. Requests for support are accepted and reviewed throughout the year. The fund now implements an online application system. Details are available online.

Arizona Commission on the Arts Folklorist Residencies

In this residency program, folklorists guide students and teachers in the process of researching, identifying, and documenting traditional art forms in their community. Students develop a new sense of community as they learn and experience the significance of family, community, and cultural traditions directly from parents and family members, employers and workers, senior citizens, public officials, and other community members. Residency lengths are variable and are built around a combination of services: training for students and teachers in research methodology; fieldwork conducted by the folklorist with participating students and teachers; classroom workshops; lecture-demonstrations on traditional art forms; interviews with local traditional artists; and presentation of traditional artists/art forms in school or community settings. A travel, lodging, and meal subsidy is provided for artists funded for out-of-town residencies in addition to their payment for services.

Arizona Commission on the Arts Visual/Media Arts Organizations Grants

Visual arts and media arts organizations may apply for matching grants for artists' fees for residencies, workshops, lectures, conferences, exhibitions, catalogs, festivals, or other projects involving the visual arts, artists, or arts-related issues. In visual/media arts, grant awards are made to assist all types of organizations with providing quality arts programming to their community. Project grants are awarded, in general, to assist with the costs of connecting artists (or their artistic work) with the community. The commission gives funding priority to exhibitions that include activities such as guest artists lectures, demonstrations, and workshops designed to increase community awareness and create a dialog about the visual arts; and residencies in schools and communities which feature in-depth workshops by guest artists.

Arizona Commission on the Arts Performing Company Residency

This residency with a performing company is designed to involve participants in the specific art form, concepts, and process of team/ensemble collaborations. The residency may include lecture-demonstrations, classroom workshops, works in progress, or informal performances. Both members of a duo or at least three members of a larger group are at the school during each day of the residency. Together, the artistic director, company members, and teachers plan specific content and length of the residency with the emphasis on the collaborative process of creating works of art. The length of the residency is variable, depending on the types of services chosen by the school and the size of the company. A travel, lodging, and meals subsidy is provided for artists funded for out-of-town residencies and is in addition to their payment for services.

Arizona Commission on the Arts Education Projects Grants

The Arizona Commission on the Arts is committed to making the arts fundamental to education, particularly in programs that serve Pre-K-12 students, classroom teachers, teaching artists, arts specialists and administrators in school, after-school and summer/inter-session programs. Our goal is that applicants present a plan that creatively stimulates arts education in their school/community organizations.

Getty Multicultural Undergraduate Internships

The purpose of this grant is to increase diversity in the professions related to museums and the visual arts. Funding is offered to Los Angeles-area museums and visual arts organizations for multicultural undergraduate internships during the summer. The internships are intended specifically for outstanding students who are members of groups currently underrepresented in these professions. Internships should be designed to offer eligible students experience in key areas such as curatorship, conservation, education, publications, and related programmatic activities. Information regarding submission of an inquiry letter is available online.

Georgia Council for the Arts Parents, Teachers, Artists Grant

This grant is open to public, private, and parochial schools, K-8. The grant promotes a collaborative partnership among teachers, parents/families and community organizations. At least two partnering organizations must participate in collaboration with a school; a parent/family organization and a community organization. The grant encourages partners to design, plan and implement after school, summer or weekend arts events/programs that engage K-8 students and their parents/families in hands-on arts education activities. Application information is available online.

Georgia Arts Education Artists' Residencies

The goal of this residency program is to offer both students and teachers in-depth exposure to the arts while offering students an opportunity to enjoy increased educational attainment. Successful residencies engage GCA-certified Teaching Artists to improve core curriculum achievement; raise awareness of the unique and significant impact that the arts make on educational attainment; and, increase residency participants' appreciation of the valuable role that artists play in society. Application instructions are available online.

Gerda Henkel Foundation Grants

The Foundation funds activities concentrating on German and foreign academia in the fields of historical humanities. In particular, research projects in the following fields are supported: history, prehistory and early history; archaeology; art history; history of Islam; and legal history. Funds are provided for: specific temporary research projects through grants for personnel, travel and material expenses; research and doctoral scholarships for German and foreign scholars; innovative academic conferences; publications of particularly successful projects supported by the Foundation. Application information is available online.

Getty Research Institute Nonresidential Grants - Curatorial Research Fellowships

This fellowship supports the professional scholarly development of curators by providing them with time off from regular museum duties to undertake short-term research or study projects that advance the understanding of art and its history. Applicants may apply for a research period of one to three consecutive months. Fellowships provide stipends toward salary replacement and travel expenses. Eligible projects may include research for an exhibition or publication, travel to visit sites or collections, revision of a dissertation for publication, an intensive period of reading or writing, or other projects that support professional scholarly development. Application information is available online.

Getty Research Institute Nonresidential Grants - Collaborative Research Grant

These grants provide opportunities for teams of scholars to pursue interpretive research projects that offer new explanations of art and its history. Collaborations that foster a cross-fertilization of ideas and methodologies are particularly encouraged. Grants also fund the research in preparation for scholarly exhibitions. Grants provide support for projects during a determined time frame. Grant periods vary according to the needs of the individual projects, but are generally available for research periods of one to two years. Although team members may alternate their period of leave to work on the project, the proposed plan for the project's completion must include a portion of time dedicated to joint study; such periods of joint study may include travel. Applications are welcome from scholars of all nationalities. Potential applicants are strongly encouraged to send a brief letter of inquiry. Grant amounts may vary. Application information is available online.

Getty Research Grants for Institutions - On the Record: Art in L.A. 1945-1980

Grant support is available to nonprofit institutions for the basic arrangement and description of archival materials related to the history of postwar Los Angeles art in order to make them more accessible to scholars. Grants are awarded for both planning and implementation phases. Planning grants assist in the development of institutional archives or surveying collections. Implementation grants support the arrangement and description of archival collections, usually resulting in the creation of an electronic finding aid. Applicants should submit a preliminary letter of inquiry to determine eligibility.

Getty Research Grants for Institutions - Critical Reference Resources Grants

These grants support the preparation and publication of scholarly databases, reference works, innovative electronic resources, and other research tools that provide critical resource materials for art-historical scholarship. Priority is given to projects of international importance for which resources are otherwise limited. Applicants should submit a preliminary letter of inquiry to determine eligibility.

Getty Research Grants for Institutions - Art History Research Grants

Grants in this category support projects that advance the scholarly mission of Art History Research Centers. Projects that enhance scholarly access to library and archival resources are particularly encouraged. Applicants should submit a preliminary letter of inquiry to determine eligibility.

Getty Research Grants for Institutions - Art History Research Grants

Grants in this category support projects that advance the scholarly mission of Art History Research Centers. Projects that enhance scholarly access to library and archival resources are particularly encouraged. Applicants should submit a preliminary letter of inquiry to determine eligibility.

Getty Research Grants for Institutions - Archival Grants

These grants support the basic arrangement and description of important archival collections of art-historical material in order to make them more accessible to scholars. Most projects result in the creation of an electronic finding aid. These grants do not support digitization of already catalogued archival materials, nor do they support archival research or transcription projects. Applicants should submit a preliminary letter of inquiry.

Getty Research Grants for Institutions - Cataloguing of Museum Collections Grants

These grants support full scholarly research and documentation of one or more distinct groups of objects in a museum's permanent collection by experienced scholars. Support is also available for the publication costs of catalogues. Applicants should submit a preliminary letter of inquiry to determine eligibility.

Getty Research Institute Nonresidential Grants - Postdoctoral Fellowships

These fellowships provide support for outstanding scholars in the early stages of their careers, allowing them the flexibility to travel and study wherever necessary to undertake their work. Grants support interpretive research projects that make a substantial and original contribution to the understanding of art and its history. Fellowships provide a stipend for a twelve-month period. Application information is available online.

Baltimore Community Foundation Grants

Discretionary funds of the foundation are used by the board for initiatives that meet the changing needs of the community. Funds primarily support programs/projects that serve children and families, cultural, neighborhood, human service, and other community needs. Areas of interest include arts and culture, children and families, and community development. Types of support include seed money grants, matching funds, capital grants, general operating grants, consulting personnel, program development, and endowment funds. The board meets quarterly to review requests.

California Arts Council Artists in Residence--Individual Artists Residency Grants

This program supports artists in residency activities taking place in schools, both in the classroom and in after-school settings. Artists of all disciplines are eligible to apply. Projects should enable the participants to understand the art form involved and to develop their creativity through that art form. All projects consist primarily of hands-on experience and may also include the history, critical theory, and ideas of the art form. Each project is locally designed and developed by the artist and sponsoring organization. Applicants may submit applications under one of three categories. Effective arts organization and school partnerships--to create and sustain projects that take place in public or private schools, during regular school hours. Specialized schools, court or continuation schools or schools focusing on students with disabilities are also eligible. A one-to-one dollar match is required. K-12 standards-based arts in after-school programs--projects that take place on school campuses, reinforce, expand and deepen the arts learning for students. A one-to-one dollar match is required. Planning Grant-artists in school--A limited number of planning grants are available to support non-profit arts organizations with no or limited history working with schools, but have identified a school(s) in their community as a possible partner. Awards in this category would assist the arts organization and a school partner to plan a course of action and strategies to incorporate community arts resources into the ongoing standards-based arts activities of a school. Planning grants do not require a match. Contact CAC for deadlines.

Grace and Franklin Bernsen Foundation Grants

The primary focus of the Foundation is to provide grants primarily within the metropolitan Tulsa area in support of religious, charitable, scientific, literary or educational purposes. Programs and projects that will provide a defined benefit such as capital projects, building programs, specific program needs or ongoing operations from time to time are considered. Grants may require matching funds to be raised by the recipient. The Board meets monthly or bi-monthly to review grant applications. Application information is available online.

Green Foundation Grants

The Foundation's resources are focused on the four specific areas of arts, education, medical/scientific research and special projects. Preferential attention will be given to institutions exhibiting the following positive factors: a history of achievement, good management, and a stable financial condition; significant programs with the promise of making a measurable impact; programs that are self-sustaining and will not necessitate continued dependence on the Foundation. Interested applicants must complete the Foundation's online eligibility questionnaire. Information is available online.

Chicago Community Trust Grants

The community trust supports charitable programs that provide mental, moral, intellectual and physical improvement, assistance, and relief for people in Cook County, IL. Grants are made in the areas of education--teaching and learning in public schools, with emphasis on improved literacy rates, professional development for teachers and administrators, and alternative educational models; arts and humanities--arts education, dance, and leadership transitions at arts groups; basic human needs--food, shelter, and related needs; community development--job training, criminal and juvenile justice, and strengthening nonprofits; and health--violence prevention, health and the environment, and healthful lifestyles. From time to time, guidelines are developed for specific programs or areas of grantmaking. In considering grants for either general operating support of a continuing program or for a specific time-limited program or project, the initial grant usually will be for one or two years. Consecutive funding, including the initial grant, rarely will extend beyond five years. The listed application deadlines are for letters of intent; full proposals are by invitation.

Greater Bridgeport Area Foundation Cultural Enrichment Grants

The program awards money to Bridgeport public schools for activities that expand student access to culturally enriching events and experiences, such as, theater, ballet, the zoo, visual arts, musical performances, etc. Funds may be utilized for transportation, performance fees and/or supplies. Applications are reviewed four times annually. Application information is available online.

CE and S Foundation Grants

The foundation is interested in supporting projects that improve people's lives. Focus areas for grant making include higher education; international cooperation; urban environmental improvement, and emergency disaster relief. Preference is given to those programs that have developed methods for measuring success. Before a grant proposal is submitted, the foundation requests that organizations first call the executive director to discuss the particulars of the project and the ways in which it fits the foundation guidelines.

Harry Chapin Foundation Grants

The Foundation's mission is to address the problems of the disadvantaged and promote education programs that lead to a greater understanding of human suffering. Focus is on funding in the following areas: community education; arts in education; agricultural programs; and environmental programs. Application should be made in a brief written proposal. The Foundation board meets three times a year and accepts the New York/New Jersey area common application form.

Crescent Porter Hale Foundation Grants

The foundation places emphasis on organizations engaged in Catholic endeavors, with preference given to organizations in the San Francisco Bay area counties of Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, San Francisco, and San Mateo. Areas of concern considered desirable for funding include organizations devoted to Catholic elementary and high school, education in the fields of art and music, agencies serving disadvantaged and at-risk youth, families and elderly. Applications for capital funds, scholarship funds, requests for special projects, as well as for general operating program support will be considered. The foundation will consider other worthwhile programs that can be demonstrated as serving broad community purposes, leading toward the improvement of the quality of life. Agencies serving disadvantaged youth, the disabled, or the elderly are of particular interest. Organizations wishing to apply should address a brief letter of intent to the foundation indicating the nature of the program and/or the specific project for which funding is sought. The board meets in April, September, and December to consider requests.

Clowes Fund Grants

Funding is concentrated in the states of Indiana, Washington, Massachusetts, and parts of northern New England. Program interest areas and priorities vary among the different geographic areas: Washington--the arts and art education in the greater Seattle area; Indiana--social services and education in greater Indianapolis (Marion County and the seven surrounding counties), education focus is on primary and secondary schools with an emphasis on classroom instruction; Massachusetts (greater Boston area)--arts, education, and social services. In the area of social services (applicable in Indiana, Massachusetts, and northern New England) the current priority is for projects or programs that address the needs of immigrant and refugee populations, and/or workforce development. Types of support include capacity building, capital, challenge, matching operating, project/program, and seed grants. Requests for funding are limited to one request per organization per calendar year. Organizations that have no prior or recent (within the past five years) grant relationship with the fund must submit a Preliminary Proposal to be considered for funding. Guidelines and application are available online.

Clorox Company Foundation Grants

The foundation supports organizations that help improve the quality of life in communities where the company is headquartered and has operating facilities and where the company's employees live. Grants are awarded in two categories: youth education and development (academic and career development, mentoring), and culture/civic programs (initiatives and projects that increase awareness of, participation in, and appreciation of arts and culture). Arts mini grants are small grants awarded to assist Oakland's nonprofit cultural community. Types of support include general operating support, annual campaigns, building construction/renovation, equipment acquisition, emergency funds, program development, scholarship funds, technical assistance, and matching funds. The foundation has designated youth education (elementary and secondary) as the major focus for grant making. The foundation favors applicants whose programs focus on the direct delivery of services, launch programs or services in an innovative manner, promote volunteer participation and citizen involvement, encourage self-reliance and personal growth among individuals served, have a broad base of financial support and a reasonable fund development plan, include Clorox employee involvement, and have sound evaluation procedures. Under the focus area of youth education, the foundation favors unique education and enrichment programs for children and youth of disadvantaged communities, including mentoring, after-school tutoring, and literacy. Grants are also made to communities in Canada, Mexico, and Puerto Rico. Requests for less than $2500 are reviewed on an on-going basis; larger requests are reviewed at quarterly meetings. Those interested in presenting a proposal for consideration should call for a grant review schedule and application.

Henry Luce Foundation/ACLS Grants to Individuals in East Asian Archaeology and Early History

Research fellowships and training grants will be awarded for study of the peoples and cultures of early East Asia. For the purposes of this program, East Asia refers to northeast Asia (China, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Macau, Mongolia, and Taiwan) and southeast Asia (Brunei, Burma/Myanmar, Cambodia, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, and Vietnam). Proposals may cover prehistoric or historical periods, but must focus on research or training that involves excavations and/or excavated materials. Comparative projects and those that build scholarly networks are especially encouraged. Application information is available online.

Ashland Corporate Contributions Grants

The foundation awards grants to eligible Kentucky, Ohio, and West Virginia nonprofit organizations in its areas of interest, including education, arts, communities/civic, disaster relief, environment, and health and human services. Types of support include seed money grants, project grants, endowments, matching gifts, and employee volunteers. The foundation does not provide an application. Most giving is centered on programs that best address the needs of Ashland???s employees, stockholders, customers, and other constituencies, and the communities in which they live. Funding requests are not solicited but will be considered. The primary focus is on education, with an emphasis on mentoring, literacy and/or diversity.

Alliant Energy Foundation Grants

The foundation supports organizations and programs in the areas of human needs, education, culture and art, civic and environment. Projects that qualify in multiple categories receive special consideration for funding. Organizations that support the physical and emotional well being of people across all age groups, educate and motivate today's youth, place an emphasis on excellence in education, promote literacy, culture and arts activities that enhance the overall quality of life in the area, civic organizations that strengthen the overall quality of life, and organizations that promote environmental initiatives are all supported. Requests are accepted on an ongoing basis through the year, but are considered only in the next grantmaking cycle.

Horizon Foundation Grants

The Foundation supports programs and organizations that aspire to create and maintain sustainable and livable communities by: protecting and conserving land and water resources; educating children and adults about being good stewards of the environment; promoting vibrant, child-oriented arts; teaching respect for and preservation of historic assets; enabling children and adults to lead their communities in thoughtful and healthy ways; and encouraging service to others.

Cooper Foundation Grants

The objectives of the foundation are to fund innovative ideas that promise substantial impact in Nebraska and that encourage others to make similar or larger grants for the same purpose. All grants are made in Nebraska, with the majority in Lincoln and Lancaster County. The foundation's highest priorities are education, including projects to improve teaching and learning and parent education at pre-school and K-12 levels as well as educational solutions to human service issues; human services; the arts, especially in the area of non-traditional areas of curriculum to increase accessibility by under-served audiences; the humanities; and the environment. Types of support include seed money, technical assistance, matching funds, and programs and projects. Requests for general operating funds and capital campaigns for physical facilities receive less priority.

Cooper Industries Foundation Grants

Grants are awarded to support activities in domestic and international communities where Cooper has concentrations of employees. Areas of interest include education--community libraries, mentoring programs, vocational schools, college scholarship programs, and higher education institutions; health and human services--groups helping the disabled, disadvantaged, and people facing emergencies or crises; culture and the arts--public TV and radio, community theaters, museums, and arts education and access; and community and environment--safety, preservation, community improvement, and neighborhood revitalization. Types of support include operating budgets, continuing support, annual campaigns, seed grants, emergency funds, matching funds and employee matching gifts, employee-related scholarships, building funds, and capital campaigns. Budgets are compiled each fall for the following calendar year; therefore, requests should be received well before that time

Humanities Texas Outstanding Teaching Awards

The award recognizes exemplary contributions of humanities teachers in Texas elementary, middle, and high schools. Awards will be presented to the winning teachers and their schools; six teachers will receive awards with an additional award payable to their schools for the purchase of instructional materials. Six additional teachers will receive awards of $500. One additional teacher will be presented with the Linden Heck Howell Outstanding Teaching of Texas History Award. The teacher recognized for this distinguished award will receive an award, with an award for his or her school. Teachers of English, foreign languages, history, and social studies are eligible for the Outstanding Teaching of the Humanities Awards. Teachers of art, drama, and music are eligible if they emphasize the history, criticism, and theory of the arts. To nominate a teacher, complete the nomination form and mail it or fax it to the office. Guidelines are available online.

Beverley Taylor Sorenson Art Works for Kids Grants

The program provides grants, community development assistance, and encourages networking and advocacy to promote quality, sequential arts education in Utah schools. Grants fund teaching artists in schools, equipment and materials, professional development opportunities for teachers, district and university initiatives, and community arts programs.

Idaho Commission on the Arts Artists in Education Residencies

The residency program is designed to place professional artists in educational settings to work and demonstrate their artistic disciplines. The program is intended to encourage continuing cooperation and collaboration among artists, teachers, administrators, students, and the community. Sponsors and artists design a residency that involves the participants in the creation, interpretation, and appreciation of the art form and the artist's perspective. Annual deadline dates vary; contact the program office for exact dates.

Idaho Humanities Council Grants

The Council is dedicated to increasing the awareness, understanding, and appreciation of the humanities in Idaho. It supports educational programs for the general public and various target audiences. The Council meets twice a year to review applications for Major and Mini Grants. Applicants should submit rough drafts one month before deadline dates.

Connecticut Community Foundation Grants

The foundation supports nonprofits in the Waterbury, CT, area to enrich the quality of life of residents. Categories of support include teenage growth and development--education, employment, culture, delinquency prevention, family support, and emotional and physical health; and arts and humanities--increasing access to the arts, new art forms, performances, and education for youth and adult audiences. A broad range of program types will be funded, including seed money, emergency funds, building/renovation, equipment, land acquisition, matching grants, research, projects/programs, publications, conferences and seminars, capital campaigns, consulting services, scholarship funds, student aid, and technical assistance. Applicants must discuss their application with the program officer before submission.

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