Pew Center for Arts & Heritage

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The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage
Established2005
Executive DirectorPaula Marincola
Staff19[1]
Location
Address1608 Walnut Street, 18th Floor
Philadelphia, PA 19103
Websitewww.pewcenterarts.org

The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage is a nonprofit grantmaking organization and knowledge-sharing hub for arts and culture in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, established in 2005. The Center receives funding from The Pew Charitable Trusts and makes project grants in two areas, Performance and Exhibitions & Public Interpretation, as well as awarding grants to individual artists through Pew Fellowships. The Center also makes Advancement grants, substantial awards to high-performing organizations seeking to make lasting improvements to their programming, audience engagement, and financial health. Its current mission is to "support artists and organizations whose work is distinguished by excellence, imagination, and courage." In 2008, Paula Marincola was named the first executive director.

History and timeline[edit]

In 2005, The Pew Charitable Trusts brought seven programs—in dance, visual arts and exhibitions, heritage, cultural management, music, theater, and individual artist fellowships—together under one roof, as The Philadelphia Center for Arts & Heritage.[2] The Center received its current name in 2008. These programs have since merged to form a single entity that awards grants throughout Greater Philadelphia. In 2013 the Center merged its Project Grant programs to create two new funding categories: Performance and Exhibitions & Public Interpretation. Since 1989, the Center has awarded over $134 million to artists and arts organizations in the Southeastern Pennsylvania region, which includes Bucks, Chester, Delaware, Montgomery, and Philadelphia counties. The Center also makes Advancement grants to support high-performing institutions undertaking bold, innovative organizational initiatives.[3][4]

The historical timeline for the Pew Center for Arts & Heritage is as follows:

  • 1989: Philadelphia Music Project
  • 1991: Pew Fellowships in the Arts
  • 1993: Dance Advance
  • 1995: Philadelphia Theatre Initiative
  • 1997: Philadelphia Exhibitions Initiative
  • 1998: Heritage Philadelphia Program
  • 2001: Philadelphia Cultural Management Initiative
  • 2005: Programs brought together as the Philadelphia Center for Arts & Heritage
  • 2008: Center renamed The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage
  • 2013: Center moves from seven to three funding areas: Performance, Exhibitions & Public Interpretation, and Pew Fellowships[5]

Recently funded projects[edit]

In 2018 the Center awarded 45 grants totaling more than $8.7 million, ranging from $60,000 to $300,000.[6][7][8][9] Examples of recently funded projects include:[10]

Project grants for events, exhibitions and performances[edit]

Visual art projects, including the commission of a performance and an exhibition by Israeli filmmaker and installation artist Yael Bartana at the Philadelphia Museum of Art;[11] Temple Contemporary's commission of a project by artist Trenton Doyle Hancock;[12] independent curator Kayla Romberger's publishers-in-residence program at Ulises bookshop;[13] and a new augmented reality program by The Franklin Institute;[14] a multimedia installation in the historic Beth Sholom synagogue by artist David Hartt;[15]; and an exhibition of new visual works by artists Carolyn Lazard, Cameron Rowland, Sable Elyse Smith, and Martine Syms at the Institute of Contemporary Art.[16]

World and Philadelphia premiere performances, such as Orchestra 2001's performance of Frank Zappa's composition "The Yellow Shark";[17] Ars Nova Workshop's concert with composer and guitarist Nels Cline (member of the Grammy Award-winning band Wilco);[18] Jumatatu Poe's new work exploring the dance style J-Sette;[19] and the Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts' production of Taylor Mac's Pulitzer Prize-nominated "A 24-Decade History of Popular Music."[20]New theatrical works also include THERE[21], Wilma Theater’s adaptation of a Etel Adnan’s book-length poem of a “meditation on conflict,” and Pig Iron Theatre Company’s commission of MacArthur Fellow and Tony Award-winning Mimi Lien’s SUPERTERRANEAN (working title).[22]

Projects that bring to light stories of communities, immigrants, and cultural traditions, including Bryn Mawr College's presentation of installation and performance works, sharing the narratives of Syrian citizens and refugees, by Lebanese artist Tania El Khoury;[23] Philadelphia Photo Arts Center's mobile exhibition space created by South African photographer Zanele Muholi with 10 Philadelphia women;[24] and Philadelphia Folklore Project's concert of new klezmer compositions, written and performed by three generations of women klezmer artists.[25] Temple University’s Charles L. Blockson Afro-American Collection’s new graphic novel depicts underrepresented stories of talent, courage, and achievement from 20th-century African American Philadelphians.[26]

Projects that examine and interpret history in new ways, such as an interactive exhibition at the Mütter Museum revealing the personal stories and far-reaching impact of Philadelphia’s 1918-19 influenza pandemic[27]; the commissioning of a new artwork memorializing the life and history of Dinah, an enslaved woman who lived at Stenton[28], now a historic house museum in Northwest Philadelphia; and a theatrical piece at the National Constitution Center shedding new light on the history of slavery in the United States, the legacy of the Civil War, and the passage of the 14th Amendment.[29]

Events that engage Philadelphians as participants, including a newly commissioned dance work from the Bill T. Jones/Arnie Zane Dance Company[30] bringing 100 professional and amateur performers to the Mann Center for the Performing Arts’ outdoor stage; a multiyear project from Temple Contemporary, in collaboration with theater company 600 HIGHWAYMEN, that will pair 1,000 Philadelphians for one-on-one, guided conversations that will take place simultaneously in area homes to encourage empathetic listening;[31] and a series of performances by Philadelphia-based artists, curated by choreographer Reggie Wilson and presented by Partners for Sacred Places, exploring the African-American religious experience and Philadelphia’s historic religious sites.[32]

Pew Fellowships[edit]

Pew Fellowships is a funding program of The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage, established by the Pew Charitable Trusts in 1991, which offers direct support to individual Philadelphia-area artists across disciplines, annually awarding up to 12 unrestricted grants of $75,000.[33] The Pew Fellowships provide artists with an economic freedom that presents the opportunity to focus on their individual practices over a considerable period of time—to explore, to experiment, and to develop their work. The program aims to elevate the quality and raise the profile of individual artistic work in Philadelphia's five-county region, to create a strong community of Pew Fellows, and to help them achieve their artistic and career goals by connecting them to additional resources in the field.[34]

Pew Fellowships are by nomination only, and selections are made through a two-tier peer review process. Applications are first reviewed by discipline-specific panels, which select finalists to be reviewed by a final interdisciplinary panel. Panelists are artists and arts and culture professionals from outside of the Philadelphia area; chosen for their expertise, they serve for one year.[35] See a full history of Pew Fellowships recipients.

Advancement grants[edit]

Advancement grants are awarded to high-performing cultural organizations in the five-county Philadelphia region, and are intended to support organizations seeking to make lasting improvements to their programming, audience engagement, and financial health.[36]

In December 2013, the Center awarded its first Advancement grant to Opera Philadelphia, for a multi-year project that helped the organization undertake audience research to further enhance the impact of its programs, as well as bring opera to a variety of audiences in unconventional places and unexpected ways.[37]

In 2014, the Center awarded an Advancement grant to the Philadelphia Zoo, for the next phase of its innovative trail system, which will add to an ever-changing and enriching experience for animals and audiences alike. (2014) [37]

In 2015, the Center awarded Advancement grants to the Philadelphia Chamber Music Society (PCMS), Curtis Institute of Music,[38] and the Philadelphia Museum of Art (PMA).[38][39]

In 2016, the Center awarded an Advancement grant to The Franklin Institute.[40]

In 2017, the Center awarded Advancement grants to Penn Museum[41] and Settlement Music School.[42]

As hub for knowledge-sharing[edit]

Beyond its work as a cultural grantmaker in Philadelphia, the Center has established itself as a hub for knowledge-sharing beyond the region, working in the areas of artistic expression and cultural interpretation. To engage in an international arts dialogue, the Center develops and hosts a range of activities, which concern artistic production, interpretation, and presentation. Activities include lectures, symposia, and workshops, and commissioned scholarship to explore critical issues in the fields served by the Center. The Center's website houses a series of online essays and interviews,[3] along with information about Center-funded events and grantees.[3]

A multidisciplinary group of cultural practitioners, scholars, and consultants from around the world have contributed to the Center's ongoing knowledge-sharing activities, including Jérôme Bel,[43] Romeo Castellucci,[44] Tacita Dean,[45] Anna Deavere Smith,[46] Thelma Golden,[47] Anna Halprin,[48] Barkley L. Hendricks,[48] Bill T. Jones,[49] Miranda July,[50] Tony Kushner,[51] Claudia La Rocco,[52] Ralph Lemon,[53] Paul Schimmel,[54] David Lang (composer),[55] Boris Charmatz,[56] Ann Hamilton (artist),[57] and many more.[58]

Director, playwright, and actor Ain Gordon served as the Center's inaugural Visiting Artist from 2011–13, returning for an additional term in 2018–2019.[59]

Kristy Edmunds, Executive and Artistic Director, Center for the Art of Performance at the University of California, Los Angeles, served as the Center's first Visiting Scholar.[60] Dr. Suse Anderson, Museum Studies professor at George Washington University, current president at Museum Computer Network, and host of the Best of the Web Awards-winning podcast Museopunks, is serving as the Center’s first 2018-19 Visiting Technologist. She leads an examination of forward-thinking technology work in the arts and culture field in 2018-2019.

Publications and research[edit]

Center publications include Pigeons on the Grass Alas: Contemporary Curators Talk About the Field,[61] The Sentient Archive: Bodies, Performance, and Memory,[62] and What Makes a Great Exhibition?, an essay anthology that examines various components of exhibition-making, edited by Paula Marincola.[63]

In 2011, the Center published Letting Go? Sharing Historical Authority in a User-Generated World,[64], an anthology of thought pieces and case studies related to shared historical authority in museums and public humanities projects. The anthology explores subfields such as oral history and digital humanities to interrogate the changing nature of expertise in the museum field, and considers co-curation as a method for encouraging public engagement.

The Center's danceworkbook series offers web-based publications that explore the choreographic process.[65] In February 2015, the Center launched the fourth iteration of the series, A Steady Pulse: Restaging Lucinda Childs, 1963–78.[66][67] The multimedia web publication is a reexamination of the early dances of one of America's most influential contemporary choreographers, Lucinda Childs. It features Childs' extensive archives, scores, photos, videos, newly released essays, and a series of restagings performed in Philadelphia. In January 2017, the Center produced In Terms of Performance [68] in collaboration with the Arts Research Center at the University of California, Berkeley. The online keywords anthology features essays and interviews from more than 50 prominent artists, curators, presenters, and scholars who reflect on common yet contested terms in interdisciplinary cultural practice.[69]

List of Pew Fellows (1992-2015)[edit]

[70]

Pew Fellows by Year
Year Pew Fellows
1992 Hodari Banks, Steven Beyer, Sandra Brownlee, Syd Carpenter, Peter D'Agostino, Tina Davidson, Kent De Spain, Hellmut Gottschild, Steve Krieckhaus, Stacy Levy, Winifred Lutz, Odean Pope, LaVaughn Robinson (deceased), Annabeth Rosen, Judith Schaechter, Lily Yeh
1993 Nathalie Anderson, Bo Bartlett, Stephen Berg (deceased), Becky Birtha, Charles Burnette, Lisa Coffman, Linh Dinh, W. D. Ehrhart, Rafael Ferrer, Bruce Graham (deceased), Essex Hemphill (deceased), Iain Low, Sarah McEneaney, Christian Michel, Honour Molloy Kane, Sonia Sanchez
1994 Charlotte Blake Alston, Charles Burns, Francis Davis, Ap. Gorny, Emmet Gowin, Louis J. Massiah, Kate Moran, Eileen Neff, Frances Negrón-Muntaner, Michael O'Reilly, Alice Schell, Carol Shloss, Judith E. Stein, Margie Strosser, Richard Torchia, Glen Weldon
1995 Christopher Bursk, Donald Camp, Lorene Cary, Chin Woon Ping, Thomas Dan, Mark Goodwin, Neysa Grassi, Hilary Harp, Major Jackson, Tristin Lowe, Virgil Marti, Stuart Netsky, Molly Russakoff, Susan Stewart, Denyse Thomasos, Isaiah Zagar
1996 Kariamu Welsh Asante, Yvonne Bobrowicz, Dave Burrell, Joseph Cashore, Rennie Harris, Jan Krzywicki, Bruce Metcalf, Todd Noe, James Primosch, Pang Xiong Sirirathasuk-Sikoun, Rudolf Staffel (deceased), Bobby Zankel
1997 Robert Asman, Barbara Bullock, Paul Fierlinger, Thomas Gibbons, Richard Harrod, Glenn Holsten, Alex Kanevsky, Peter Rose, Steve Rowland, Sheila M. Sofian, William Williams, Marian X
1998 Phoebe Adams, Steven Donegan, Daisy Fried, Michael Grothusen, Jahmae Harris, Mei-ling Hom, Homer Jackson, Shravin Shripad Mukherjee, James Mills, Karen E. Outen, Ron Silliman, Jeanne Murray Walker, Afaa Michael Weaver
1999 Carol Antrom, David Ellsworth, Jennifer Higdon, Michael Hurwitz, Teresa Jaynes, Kevin Kautenburger, Nicholas Kripal, Robert Maggio, Mogauwane Mahloele, Rebecca Medel, Milind Shripad Mukherjee, Benjamin Schachter, Eric Schoefer
2000 Frito Bastien, Pablo Batista, Frank Bramblett, Emily Brown, Terrence Cameron, Sheryl Robin David, Peache Jarman, Babette Martino, Mick Moloney, Alice Oh, Elaine Hoffman Watts, Kimmika L. H. Williams
2001 Tanya Maria Barrientos, Yane Calovski, Justin Cronin, Vincent David Feldman, William Larson, Enid Mark, Gabriel Martinez, Maria Teresa Rodriguez, Laurence Salzmann, William Smith, Ron Tarver, Ranvijay Patwardhan, Shanti Thakur
2002 Muhsana Ali; A collaborative team of Gabriel Quinn Bauriedel, Dan Rothenberg, and Dito van Reigersberg (Pig Iron Theatre Company); Candy Depew, Rachel Blau DuPlessis, Lonnie Graham, Mytili Jagannathan, Swadhin Nevaskar, Teresa Leo, Whit MacLaughlin, Caden Manson, Trapeta B. Mayson, Thaddeus McWhinnie Phillips, Mark Shetabi
2003 Kim Arrow, Tyrone Brown, Uri Caine, Andrea Cooper, Linda Cordell, Jim Hinz, Roko Kawai, Michael Olszewski, Toby Twining, Kukuli Velarde, Anna Weesner, Jan Yager
2004 Robert Crowder, Francis Di Fronzo, Mufulu Kingambo Gilonda, Tanya E. Hamilton, Sarvam Nevaskar, Hipolito "Tito" Rubio, Rebecca Rutstein, Losang Samten, Wu Peter Tang, Jackie Tileston, Nicholas Wardigo, Rebecca Westcott, Justin Witte
2005 Barbara Attie and Janet Goldwater, Astrid Bowlby, Pablo Colapinto, Gerald Cyrus, Jr., Cheryl Hess, M. Ho, Beth Kephart, Jay Kirk, Shawn McBride, Filmon Mebrahtu, Joshua Mosley, Zoe Strauss
2006 David Brick, Andrew Simonet, and Amy Smith (Headlong Dance Theater), Nava Etshalom, Nadia Hironaka, Jena Osman, Pepon Osorio, Bob Perelman, Scott Rigby, Tobin Rothlein, Robert Smythe, Geoffrey Sobelle, Lamont Steptoe, Elaine Terranova
2007 Charles O. Anderson, King Britt, Nicole Cousineau, Fritz Dietel, Ed Bing Lee, Gerald Levinson, Adelaide Paul, Peter Paulsen, Jamey Robinson, Kate Watson-Wallace, Dorothy Wilkie, Julie York
2008 Charles Burwell, J. Rufus Caleb, Matthew Cox, Russell Davis, Katharine Clark Gray, Nana Korantemaa, Felix "Pupi" Legarreta, Vera Nakonechny, Venissa Santí, Anne Seidman, Edgar J. Shockley III, Mauro Zamora
2009 Marc Brodzik,[71] Anthony Campuzano, Sarah Gamble, Daniel Heyman, Ken Kalfus, Jennifer Levonian, Robert Matthews, Frances McElroy, Ben Peterson, Marco Roth, Ryan Trecartin, Nami Yamamoto
2010 William Daley, Max Apple, Melanie Bilenker, John Blake Jr., Kara Crombie, Orrin Evans, Germaine Ingram, Hanna Khoury,[72] Tina Morton, Jenny Sabin, James Sugg, Charles "Chuck" Treece[73]
2011 Charles Cohen, CAConrad, Jorge Cousineau, Joy Feasley, Chris Forsyth, Jane Irish, Tania Isaac, Pattie McCarthy, Brian Phillips, Tim Portlock, Matthew Suib, Jamaaladeen Tacuma
2012 Deron Albright, Marshall Allen, Daniel Blacksberg, Alex Da Corte, Margaret Foley, Matthew Mitchell, Dan Murphy and Anthony Smyrski of Megawords, Greg Osby, Jumatatu Poe, Catie Rosemurgy, Kevin Varrone, Lori Waselchuk
2013 Emily Abendroth, Kinan Abou-Afach, Hafez Javier Kotain, Sueyeun Juliette Lee, J. Louise Makary, Toshi Makihara, Jenn McCreary, Karen M'Closkey & Keith VanDerSys, Bhob Rainey, Frank Sherlock, Paul Swenbeck, Raphael Xavier
2014 Laynie Browne, Thomas Devaney, Michael Djupstrom, Fatu Gayflor, Leroy Johnson, Mary Lattimore, Travis Macdonald, Ted Passon, Susan Rethorst, Matt Saunders, J.C. Todd, Brent Wahl
2015 Micah Danges, James Ijames, David Scott Kessler, Susan Lankin-Watts, Caroline Lathan-Stiefel, Lauren Mabry, Chris Madak, Merián Soto, Rea Tajiri, Brian Teare, Benjamin Volta, Yolanda Wisher[74]
2016 Andrea Clearfield, Christopher Colucci, Ryan Eckes, Sharon Hayes, Lela Aisha Jones, Mark Kendall, Jennifer Kidwell, Matthew Levy, Tiona McClodden, Jymie Merritt, Heidi Saman, Tokay Tomah
2017 Camae Ayewa & Rasheedah Phillips, Julia Bloch, Nichole Canuso, Brenda Dixon Gottschild, M. Nzadi Keita, Michael Kuetemeyer & Anula Shetty, Anuradha Mathur & Dilip da Cunha, Moon Molson, Tayarisha Poe, David Felix Sutcliffe, Annie Wilson, and Wilmer Wilson IV
2018 David Hartt, David Ludwig, Ken Lum, Diane Monroe, Quentin Morris, Jonathan Olshefski, Michelle Angela Ortiz, Ursula Rucker, Leah Stein, Zaye Tete, Alex Torra, and Rachel Zolf

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Contact the Center: The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage". pewcenterarts.org. Retrieved 2015-12-15.
  2. ^ "Approach: Philadelphia". Pewtrusts.org. Retrieved 2014-07-02.
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  4. ^ "Art for All". Retrieved 17 February 2016.
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  6. ^ "The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage Announces 2018 Grants for Philadelphia Artists, Organizations | The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage". pewcenterarts.org. 2018-06-18. Retrieved 2018-10-01.
  7. ^ "PEW CENTER FOR ARTS & HERITAGE AWARDS $8.7 MILLION TO PHILADELPHIA ARTISTS AND CULTURAL ORGANIZATIONS". arforum.com. Retrieved 19 June 2018.
  8. ^ "Pew Center hands out $9M in grants to Temple, Constitution Center, others". bizjournals.com. Retrieved 19 June 2018.
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  10. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-18). "Introducing Our 2018 Grants & Grantees". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-26.
  11. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Yael Bartana (working title)". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  12. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "From a Black Son to a White Man to a Black Woman and Back Again". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  13. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Publishing As Practice". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  14. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Enhancing Views of History: Terracotta Warriors and Augmented Reality". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  15. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "David Hartt Commission". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  16. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Colored People Time: Mundane Futures, Quotidian Pasts, and Banal Presents". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  17. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Frank Zappa – The Yellow Shark". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  18. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Lovers (for Philadelphia)". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  19. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Let 'im Move You: This Is a Formation". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  20. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Taylor Mac: A 24-Decade History of Popular Music". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  21. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "THERE". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  22. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "SUPERTERRANEAN (working title)". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  23. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Gardens Speak and other works by Tania El Khoury". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  24. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "The Women's Mobile Museum with Zanele Muholi". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  25. ^ avanyur (2017-06-09). "Women of New Klezmer". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2017-06-26.
  26. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Black Lives Have Always Mattered: Hidden African American Philadelphia of the Twentieth Century". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  27. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Spit Spreads Death: The Influenza Pandemic of 1918–19 in Philadelphia". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  28. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Inequality in Bronze: Monumental Plantation Legacies". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  29. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Reconstruction and the Fourteenth Amendment Project". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  30. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Bill T. Jones/Arnie Zane Company Commission". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  31. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "1000 Ways to Listen". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  32. ^ jvolpe (2018-06-09). "Grounds That Shout! (And Others Merely Shaking)". The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. Retrieved 2018-06-18.
  33. ^ "Apply : The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage". Pcah.us. Retrieved 2014-07-02.
  34. ^ Beginning with the 2008 fellowships, the grant amount has increased from $50,000 to $60,000. To date, the Pew Fellowships in the Arts has awarded $11.1 million—220 fellowships have been awarded and 226 artists have been honored with the distinction of receiving the highly competitive fellowships. (Fellowships have been awarded to 4 collaborative teams over the years.)
  35. ^ "Application Guidelines 2014: Pew Fellowships" (PDF). Pcah.us. 2014. Retrieved 2014-07-02.
  36. ^ "Application Guidelines". pcah.us.
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  63. ^ "What Makes a Great Exhibition?". Retrieved 1 October 2018.
  64. ^ "Left Coast Press : Letting Go?". Lcoastpress.com. Retrieved 2011-12-08.
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  66. ^ "A Steady Pulse". Retrieved 17 February 2016.
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  68. ^ "In Terms of Performance". intermsofperformance.site. Retrieved 2017-03-17.
  69. ^ "A New Anthology, 'In Terms of Performance,' Explores the Keywords of Contemporary Cultural Practice". Hyperallergic. 2016-12-12. Retrieved 2017-03-17.
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  72. ^ "Music Director Hanna Khoury receives Pew Fellowship". Al-Bustan Seeds of Culture. 2010-10-08. Retrieved 2010-11-12.
  73. ^ Salisbury, Stephan (2010-10-07). "12 get Pew Fellowships in the Arts awards". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved 2010-11-12.
  74. ^ "Introducing the 2015 Grantees of The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage – News – The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage". Retrieved 17 February 2016.

External links[edit]