The Arts Council of Greater New Haven, publisher of The Arts Paper, is a regional nonprofit arts agency that provides leadership to and advocates for member artists and arts organizations and connects them to one another, to audiences, and to the Greater New Haven community.
The Arts Paper is a monthly printed publication, distributed 10 times annually to over 200 locales in 15 towns in Greater New Haven and is available by direct mail through membership with the Arts Council.
For membership information, call 203-772-2788.
To advertise in The Arts Paper, call Bobbi Griffith at the Arts Council.
To submit content and high resolution photos, contact David Brensilver, The Arts Paper editor, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Arts Council would like to thank our sponsors for their generous support.
Arts Council of Greater New Haven
70 Audubon Street, 2nd Floor
New Haven, CT 06510
Email address: email@example.com
Arts Council on the web: www.newhavenarts.org
Welcome to GNH Community, glad you have joined us. Please continue to post activities and events that you think will be of interest to Greater New Haven nonprofits and the people that they serve. I will do my best to feature them and send them out to my web-based social network. Also do not hesitate to ask questions or to request that a particular activity or event be featured. Lee
By Ryan O’Connor, Director of Programs, 8 80 Cities Recently 8 80 Cities wrote a blog post about open streets being a labour of love. That being the case, the 2018 Open Streets Summit in New Orleans felt like a family reunion of sorts. It was rejuvenating to see old and new friends who share our passion for open streets and are working tirelessly to create healthier, happier, and more connected communities across the world. The event, which took place on September 15-16, brought together more than 50 leaders who currently organize open streets programs or are interested in bringing the...
We hope you are getting ready and feel excited about the Open Streets Summit in Gretna/New Orleans! Taking place from September 15-16, 2018, the Summit will feature tours, presentations and networking opportunities with open streets champions and organizers from across the continent. Attendees will learn about the nuts and bolts of starting or scaling up open streets programs, including: Route design and planning Partnerships with business and officials Social inclusion Safety and logistics Marketing and promotion Program evaluation through measurable goals and metrics If you haven’t done it yet, click here to register for the Open Streets Summit only or...
The Open Streets Project is proud to announce that Ed Solis from Viva Calle (San Jose, CA), Romel Pascual from CicLAvia (Los Angeles, CA), Jaymie Santiago and Charles Brown from New Brunswick Ciclovia will join us as speakers for the 2018 Open Streets Summit in New Orleans and Gretna! Taking place from September 15-16 2018, the Summit will feature: Behind the scenes tour of the City of Gretna’s inaugural open streets program. Workshops, presentations, and networking opportunities with open streets champions and organizers from across the continent. Training and inspiration for both -novice and experienced- open streets organizers and supporters...
Check out our top three reads of the week covering the challenges and opportunities in American communities. This week, we’re delving into an intensive series on the all-encompassing legacies of slavery, a 101 on the arcane universe of zoning codes, and the prohibitive costs of youth sports.
There’s a new kind of board at LISC, composed of a diverse crew of younger professionals who are leaders in their fields. Their mission? To bring fresh perspectives, networks and attention to LISC’s work and help us achieve even greater impact in the communities we care about.
Thomas Wyatt, a researcher, urban planner and 2019 Rubinger Fellow from Flint, Michigan, discusses what it takes to forge cross-sector partnerships that can achieve authentic community change. A prime example: Flint’s University Avenue Corridor Coalition brought residents and institutions together to reduce a neighborhood’s entrenched blight and crime when nothing else could.