Be inspired by Irish projects funded by Creative Europe from 2017 - 2019 in our Across Borders Across the Board Vol II publication. This publication is a visual and contextual resource which highlights Ireland’s success within the Creative Europe Culture funding strand. The case studies detail the benefits that Creative Europe funding has brought to Irish partners who have participated in the programme. The profiles feature both individual artists and cultural organisations across Cooperation projects and Artist Mobility strands of funding. We also focus on Irish participation across the Literary Translation strand; support for European Networks and Platforms; and other European Prizes.
Across Borders Across the Board 2007 - 2013 Vol I which features profiles of all of the projects funded under the Culture Programme 2007-2013 that involved Irish organisations.
Take a look at some examples of Creative Europe funded projects with Irish partners below and get some ideas for your own activities. You can see who their partners were, the types of activities that were funded, and follow links to the projects' websites.
The modul-dance project’s main aim is to support development, mobility and exchange for dance artists. The project takes advantage of its dance-house partners’ specificities and management models to maintain a network of cooperation and collaboration that crosses borders and boasts a European vocation. The selection of artists creates a map reflecting artistic excellence and aesthetic diversity.
A project about the documentation, digitalisation and presentation of local oral tradition and history.
Emerging European Visual Arts - Mobility and Production Residencies
The project Read Me Live is aimed at promoting reading through live literature. Literary evenings, interviews with authors and gala literary events will be organised with established European writers to attract a large audience. A direct exchange between authors of the respective co-organisers and other countries will be ensured. A series of other events will establish a direct exchange between the author and the reader.
SAMKURA is the Georgian name for a small earth covering plant which has a leaf composed of a stem and three interconnected leaflets. The name in its Georgian form suggests the image of ‘three ears connected together’. SAMKURA visualises the cooperation of a constellation of cultures (Ireland, Greece and Portugal) represented by the three leaves or ‘ears’, whose stem is represented by Georgia and Armenia. SAMKURA was a trans-European art and culture exchange linking European limits.