Karen is a Trustee of the Hodge Foundation, which awards grants to charities across a range of causes. Her particular focus is engaging with charities which work with people to encourage positive experiences. The Foundation is committed to giving people from all backgrounds the opportunity to fulfil their potential and to thrive. Laura leads the Communications team at Orchard, devising and delivering effective multi-channel communication campaigns for a portfolio of key clients, from the private and public sector, across Wales, the UK and beyond. Catherine has been a Fund Manager with The Waterloo Foundation for the last 10 years. A Psychology graduate, she has an extensive working background in the third sector and not-for-profits, both in a professional and voluntary capacity.

The course will examine the exciting relationships and intersections between creativity and management, art and business. It will also be fundamental to discuss how societal, political and environmental shifts have important implications for those working in the creative industries, be it marketing, engagement, production or distribution. Our course aims to explore what shape, systems and structures exist, and how this affects various forms of value, the management and ‘flow’ of creative goods, and the creative process. In your second and third years, you will also take ‘Professional Practice for Art and Design History’. These courses look at theoretical approaches to museology, as well as more practical considerations such as conservation, exhibition planning and design, curatorial practices and educational activities.

We are also home to the Creative Media Labs, a nationally-funded project to develop screen industries, run in association with Screen Yorkshire and the British Film Institute. Learn about industry convergence-the digital coming-together of screen, stage and software which drives Netflix, the Marvel Universe editions-mld.com and the live relay of theatre into cinemas. Funded by the Scottish Government via Creative Scotland and Historic Environment Scotland, and managed by Arts & Business Scotland, the CBFS provides critical £ for £ match funding – making the journey from a great idea, to a great project, possible.

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It brings together students from several MA programmes in the School of Critical Studies and Creative Industries and embeds a range of interdisciplinary and practice-led approaches to their respective fields of study. It provides students with the opportunity to craft their own approach to their field through critical-theoretical and/or creative, practice-based research. The Major Project can accommodate research projects developed through a range of academic and professional contexts depending on the motivation and interests of the student.

  • Develop a range of subject specific, academic and transferable skills, including high order conceptual and visual literacy and communication skills of value in graduate employment.
  • They often deal and struggle with the same issues, framing it differently and finding different solutions.
  • Having a Corporate Artist in residence is not only fantastic PR but it also hits every button we’ve discussed so far.
  • Travel costs are not included in your tuition fees but we do have a free intersite bus service which links the campuses, Surbiton train station, Kingston upon Thames train station, Norbiton train station and halls of residence.
  • Opportunities to take part in work placements, to network, and respond to live projects set by industry professionals, through our unique collaborations.

These courses will provide you with the level of English needed to meet the conditions of your offer. We expect graduates of this degree to become the creative entrepreneurs of the future, contributing to Britain’s world-leading reputation for delivering high quality arts and entertainment. In the UK, full-time students are expected to spend 1,200 hours a year learning. That’s about 40 hours of classes and independent study each week during term time.

International

Everyone learns at a different rate, so the number of hours you spend on independent study will be different to other students on your course. Provides a package of financial and industry support to welcome talented UK undergraduates from Black, Asian, Gypsy, Traveller and ethnically diverse backgrounds to our creative community. From digital innovation to media arts York is a meeting point for creativity and ideas. This module covers some of the essential skills and knowledge which will help you to study independently and produce work of a high academic standard which is vital for success at York.

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Corporate Art Collections have been around since the 1950’s, pioneered by David Rockefeller at the Manhattan Chase Bank and with the Deutsche Bank hot on his heels and now owning the world’s largest corporate art collection. This ensures they are in touch with the latest thinking and bring best practice to your studies. There was a wide range of students from different backgrounds on the course, which brought a depth of experience to the classes. The facilities at Kingston were excellent, with tutors available to give as much or as little help as needed or wanted. When I applied for the Art Market and Appraisal MA at Kingston, I was working full time so approached my employer for sponsorship. I wanted to use the masters degree to work towards my RICS accreditation, which my employer positively encouraged.

Aims at bringing arts and business scholars together in a dialogue about a number of key topics that today form different understandings in the two disciplines. Where one is providing symbolic and aesthetic immersion, the other is creating goods for a market and markets for a good. They often deal and struggle with the same issues, framing it differently and finding different solutions. Simone is Head of Arts at Cardiff & Vale Health Charity, managing the team and programme in order to improve the lives of patients’, staff, volunteers and the community.