Download our Case Studies publication Across Borders Across the Board featuring 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 below and get some ideas for your own activities. These are mostly projects involving Irish partners. You can see who their partners were, the types of activities that were funded and follow links to the projects' websites.
Artist-Run Network Europe (ARNE) will broaden the opportunities for the artist-run art sector and make it more accessible to a range of audiences.
Blind Engagement in Accessible Museum Projects (BEAM UP) features The Glucksman Gallery, Cork as a partner. Beam Up is the follow-up to the VIBE project which was also financed by the Creative Europe Programme. VIBE was a project designed to create the first model of contemporary art temporary exhibition accessible both by seeing and visually impaired people.
Carlow County Council will lead the CRAFT HUB project which includes nine partners. The project will showcase European Craft practice and experimentation in disciplines such as glass, ceramics, jewellery, stone-masonry, metalwork, textiles, furniture, digital making and more.
The main objectives of this project are to support the circulation of gender-positive teens’ literature at a EU level; and engage the target audience (early teenagers) with gender-related topics in an equality perspective and develop their creative skills.
In From the Margins will be a a three-year programme of Studios of Sanctuary residencies working with artists with experience of displacement. The project will feature exchanges of their work as well as engagement with refugees, schools and wider communities.
The Island Connect project will invite over fifty artists from five island countries of Europe to take part in research and creative artistic residencies to create new works through artistic practices of dance, theatre and circus.
The RETOLD project will ensure that open-air museums can continue telling important cultural heritage stories to a diverse public by developing a standardised workflow to collect, digitise, and publish data on buildings, crafts, and traditions.