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By the time our theaters reopen, which artists will be left standing? Let us revisit the ancient notion of the acting company.
To my nonprofit arts fraynd and geshvister: email me, we'll tawk. Don't be a zhhlub and go schnorring for shekels. Don't ask -- yet.
If we're to subject arts philanthropists to sniff tests, let's be consistent about it.
If there's no positive impact you can measure, why hang your hat on the idea?
Nonprofit arts is to commercial arts what food banks are to supermarkets. Or maybe not.
Is our collective conscience bothered before we accept the gift or after the public outcry?
Who is likely to make a significant impact? Let's give them a first-class experience.
There are so many possibilities for artificial intelligence to take centerstage.
They will punish tourists -- including hundreds of thousands of Americans who already subsidize it.
It's all about attitude, "Hattitude" and making women a central artistic priority.
What's the next act for this veteran arts administrator? (Hint: it might be boxing or tennis!)
Arts organizations tend to be over-optimistic. We must moderate their optimism.
Too many cultural groups place their dreams in the hands of development directors. Bad idea.
The Ridiculous could produce a show on their NEA grant alone. Not at TBTB.
Remember: rural arts entities in Kansas have value, too.
In a community arts facility, it's risky to count on any one use or user over time.
Advocacy can be pay to play.