As part of our Industry programme we have a multi-disciplinary panel discussion hosted by Promenade featuring established and emerging producers from across the arts sector in circus, theatre, dance and outdoors arts.
Topics covered will include the role of a producer, the responsibilities involved and any similarities / differences across the artforms.
There will also be a conversation on producer support and the importance of mentoring and coaching for emerging producers.
Refreshments available - with time after the panel for more conversations and chats!
The Everyman Theatre is fully accessible. Any specific access enquires can be brought by emailing email@example.com
Naomi Daly, Senior Producer at the Everyman
Gwen Van Sÿpk, Independent Dance Producer
Ciara O Mahony, Emerging Producer
Frank Wilson, Outdoors Arts and Festival Producer
Promenade are delighted to be offering 5 micro bursaries to attend our industry producer events at this year’s festival.
Are you someone with limited or no producing experience? But interested in finding out more?
Or perhaps you are from a section of the community underrepresented in the arts, i.e. you identify as a minority or disadvantaged group? Live outside Cork city/county?
Then this opportunity is for you!
Each bursary is valued at €100 and can be used to cover your costs such as travel, food and
accommodation for attending Promenade events in Cork city on 16 and 17 September.
How to apply:
The floor is yours. You can apply by sending us a short video testimonial, a quick voice note recording, or a short written statement into why you should attend our industry events and the value it will add to your career development.
A video or voice note recording should be no more than 2 minutes and a written statement should be no more than 250 words.
Simply email firstname.lastname@example.org by Friday, 25th August at 5pm with your application
and the subject line ‘Promenade Bursaries’. Any questions? Please email Ciara O’Mahony at the above email address.
This producer support program was co-funded by the European Union’s Single Market Programme.
Supported by Culture Ireland