Subject: Organizations' Newsletter - September 8, 2017

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News and Opportunities for the Cultural Nonprofits and 
Creative Businesses of Fairfield County, CT
September 9, 2017
The Cultural Alliance of Fairfield County is a nonprofit service organization that supports its members through unified marketing, capacity building, professional development, and advocacy services. This newsletter is sent to all who request it - but we ask that, if you are not a member, you explore membership benefits and consider joining this community of  more than 550 individuals and organizations. Sign up here
We have just been awarded a $5,000 challenge donation from our board members, and we need to match the $5,000 by Fri. Sept 22. Can you help us? Any amount is welcome and will contribute towards our beautiful new integrated Cultural Alliance - website. We're almost half-way to our overall goal of $33,000 for the entire project and it's one that will serve you better! Faster, richer, more responsive and up-to-date, the designs for the new website, being built by BCS Interactive are getting us very excited about our future - so please help us get their faster - so we can help you even better! You can donate here! Click for larger image.
The videos of Cultural Alliance member artists who spoke at the closing reception of Dennis Bradbury's INTERVAL show at 22 Haviland Street in Norwalk are available at See all the videos here. Or go a la carte and click through directly to the talks of Erin Dolan, Duvian Montoya, Aisha Nailah and Jahmane. Also see curator and gallery organizer Dennis Bradbury give her Curator's Talk. 
The Cultural Alliance has joined with Bridgeport Downtown Special Services District, and Connecticut Main Street Center to present a Citizen Jane Film Festival, a 2-day film festival on the arts, urban regeneration and community preservation on Thurs Oct. 12 and Sun. Oct. 15 at Bridgeport's Bijou Theatre. Thursday ($30) will have mostly professionals in mind in presenting Citizen Jane - the new documentary on Jane Jacobs, her book The Death and Life of Great American Cities and her fight with Robert Moses - followed by a discussion between David Kooris and David Flint, author of Wrestling With Moses, a reception and guided walking tours. Sunday ($12) will be aimed at citizens in general and will show the classic Survival of a Small City, about urban redevelopment in Norwalk, a program of short films, and a reprise showing of Citizen Jane. Details & tickets:
Have space to rent/Want space to rent?  
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President & CEO: Patrick McMahon

Connecticut Main Street Center  (CMSC) is a nonprofit whose mission is to be the catalyst that ignites Connecticut’s Main Streets as the cornerstone of thriving communities. CMSC is a member of Main Street America, a subsidiary of the National Trust for Historic Preservation. It helps member communities tailor the Four Point Approach (Organization, Promotion, Design, and Economic Restructuring) to Downtown Revitalization, currently used in 2,000+ communities. Developed by the National Trust, the program advances economic and community development within the context of historic preservation, and advocates public-private partnerships to ensure lasting success. CMSC works at both the local and State level to create and implement successful downtowns that meet the needs of residents and visitors, through education, technical assistance and advocacy. CMSC was established by the Connecticut Light & Power Company (now Eversource Energy) in 1995, recognizing that, in light of its need to protect its infrastructure investment in the State’s downtowns, there was no comprehensive approach to revitalizing historic commercial districts. As a result, it decided to provide the funding and internal administrative resources to establish the Connecticut Main Street Program. To this day, CL&P remains the only private corporation in the country to have solely sponsored and administered a statewide Main Street initiative. See CMSC website, Facebook page and Twitter feed.

Founder & CEO: Ina Anderson

Emerging Voices Production Company EVPC) is a new venture that specializes in writing and producing community theater,  seeking to bring culturally relevant content to the Fairfield County Theater Community. EV productions are based on truths that are explored through moments in history that can engage the audience to think outside of the norms. Ina Anderson, founder and CEO of EVPC, has been writing and directing plays for the last 15 years. With a love for seeing stories come to life on stage, she started in the industry as an actress and is now a writer and director. She has performed at Bridgeport’s MAAFA Influence Productions, now in its 14th year, hosted by the Mount Aery Baptist Church and has directed many MAAFA Influence Productions. The mission of EV Productions is "to provide a constant venue for thought-provoking artistic expression, based on historical interpretation of the forgotten voices that will emerge through the art of stage acting, dance, and music." Ina says that, as an African American woman, she hopes that she will "have the opportunity to use the stage to engage audiences, from all walks of life, to remember the past, feel and live in their present and consciously weigh the possible outcomes of the decisions, or the lack thereof, which will for many dictate the future." She hopes to be able to remind all people that we have more in common than we have differences and plans to involve the young people of our communities with the opportunity to learn and present theater. See EVPC's website and Facebook page.

Chapter Co-Founder: Marie Reynolds

The League of Professional Theatre Women (LPTW) is a national advocacy organization with the mission to reinforce the positive image of, promote the visibility of, and increase opportunities for women in the arts and entertainment industries, more particularly professional theatre, with a goal to enrich and infuse our culture. It provides a support system for women in theatre, in which they serve as resources for each other by mutual sharing of experiences, insights and work. The League acts as a center for the exchange of information and skills that women can utilize in their careers. It provides a means for linking women in the professional theatre with colleagues in college and university theatres, and with women in other performing arts organizations in the United States and abroad. And it provides a forum for ideas relating to art and its effect on society. The Connecticut chapter has just been created by state residents and members of the League of Professional Theatre Women Lauren Yarger (Broadway and Connecticut theater critic), Mary Miko, (Special Events Coordinator at Goodspeed), Tracey Moore (Educator, University of Hartford), and Marie Reynolds (Actress/Director/Producer). All Connecticut women working in professional theater are invited to join  the CT Chapter, which holds events throughout the year. Its first 2017 forum will be held Mon. Oct 23 at Stepping Stones Museum, where Dawn Chiang, Broadway Lighting Designer and LPTW member, will present Find Your Light: The Role of Design in Theatre and lead a conversation/demonstration about the visual vocabulary and theatrical crafts contributing to the emotional life of the storytelling art.  For membership ($100) contact Mary Miko at See national website, Facebook and Twitter feed.

A Creative Services Member
Executive Director: Christina Holms
Artistic Director: Adam James Holms

Norwalk Metropolitan Youth Ballet offers dancers ballet instruction that sets the foundation for the primary student and nurtures the pre-professional artist. NYMB's mission is "to use the art of the dance to motivate and inspire children to become the best possible version of themselves." Under the mentorship of highly qualified instructors and in a nurturing environment, students become empowered as they develop their lifelong love of dance: "We aspire to change the world one child at a time through heart of ballet." Beyond simply giving ballet instruction NMYB creates a community of dancers with mentors who nurture the young dancers' development. During NMYB’s year-round season, dancers are trained to develop their technique, artistry, and personality through classical and contemporary technique classes, creative movement, pointe, men’s class, partnering class, and ensemble experiences. NMYB’s Apprentice Ensemble and Ensemble Ètoile dancers benefit from the opportunity to compete in the world’s largest ballet competition, Youth America Grand Prix. NMYB also provides a school residency program, En Pointe, providing children with learning opportunities that are “grounded in the expression of the human body.” The Company works hand-in-hand with school administrators to create experiences supporting the rigors associated with Common Core and other means of assessment. Rooted in Awareness, Application, Appreciation and Assessment, sessions embody the essence of Gardner’s Multiple Intelligence and use Bloom’s Taxonomy to ensure the highest level of student comprehension and participation. The Company recognizes that success is different for each child, from the physical excursion of the body or mastery of a new skill to more internal or personal experiences that provide a new-found sense of confidence. See NMYB's website, Facebook page and Instagram feed.
Ballet School of Stamford has partnered with Chelsea Piers Connecticut to build a new home there, creating "the most comprehensive dance program in Fairfield County." The Ballet School is now offering leveled classes in ballet, modern and jazz to the already robust youth dance program at Chelsea Piers, offering more than 40 classes per week with a focus on ballet, while offering excellent modern, jazz, hip-hop, ballroom, musical theater and ballroom classes for children aged three and older, as well as ballet classes for adults. Dancers and athletes alike will benefit from access to the quality cross training that this partnership promotes. Founded in 1998 Ballet School of Stamford now has 250 students representing the diverse backgrounds of its Fairfield County community.
Handwright Gallery is joining other New Canaan merchants this Saturday, Sept. 9th, Fall Into New Canaan Day, in donating a portion of proceeds to support Meals on Wheels and the Young Women's League Giving Fund. You are invited to visit and view the small paintings by Penny Billings and Dick McEvoy. And Handwright is offering a 20% discount on framing your children's artwork.
Music for Youth is preparing to kick off its new season with the first in its famous series of Young Persons’ Concerts (older people need to be accompanied by a young person) with double bass virtuoso Sam Suggs Sept. 29, recently named the Concert Artist Guild’s New Music Fellow. MfY is also preparing for its $5 Friday Night Café season and is actively seeking young musicians, dancers, poets and actors to sign up ( or 203-254-0124)
Pequot Library recently received a $10,000 grant from Fairfield County’s Community Foundation that will help the Library further develop its successful school outreach initiative. Since the Fall of 2014, Pequot Library has seen close to 2,000 K-12 students participate in interdisciplinary education programs planned in conjunction with its ongoing series of Special Collections exhibitions. 2017-18 exhibitions include The Great War and the United States Home Front, an interactive look at what life was like in the U.S. during World War I; Holidays in Books and Print, an exploration of children’s literature from the 18th century through today; and Living in the New World, highlighting the Library’s stunning collection of early Americana.
The Rowayton Historical Society (RHS) is excited about the prospect of renovating the Frank E. Raymond Boat House in Pinkney Park. The plan is to convert the building into a gallery space to host exhibits on local oystering families, hurricanes, ship builders, sailing heroes, Native Americans, maritime disasters and more. The space would feature a permanent exhibit on the ecological history of the Five Mile River and its environs, highlighting the flora, fauna and marine life that flourish in the waters, centered around a hand-painted mural. You can send financial contributions, as well as stories and photographs of life on the Long Island Sound:
Westport Library is hosting a Groundbreaking Ceremony and reception Thurs Sept 14, 6-8pm to officially kick off its long-awaited Transformation Project. The event is open to the community. The Library has also announced ti has been awarded a $35,000 grant from Newman’s Own Foundation, the independent foundation created by the late actor and philanthropist, Paul Newman. Newman’s Own Foundation made the award to celebrate 35 years since Paul Newman began the food company bearing his name. The Library is one of the original recipients of Newman’s generosity. The $35,000 grant will be put toward major renovations at the Library, including its Transformation Project.
 See Updated List by Town of all Organization and Creative Business Members
See Updated List by Town of Artist Members
OTHER NEWS                  

Governor Malloy yesterday released a compromise budget proposal for the biennium. The proposal restores a significant amount of funding to nonprofit services that had been cut under the Executive Order Resource Allocation Plan. See complete budget here: go to page 54 for DECD Budget. Of particular note:
1. Proposed Tourism Fund to house Arts and Humanities, thus downplaying our role in the economy; 
2. Office of the Arts budget suffers a proposed 45% cut in FY18 to $0.9 million, increasing slightly in FY19 to $1.26 million, still far short of FY17 levels 
3. CT Humanities budget receives minimal "restoration" of $0.25 million, increasing to $1.26 million in FY19
4. Community Investment Act (CIA) funds suffer a continued 50% cut (previously agreed to sunset on June 30, 2017; here extended to June 30, 2019), raising serious concerns about the future of the fund. 
The Governor's Compromise Proposal raises over $1 billion in new revenue and significantly reduces deep cuts to municipalities in the Executive Order. The proposal is expected to guide final negotiations between the Governor and legislative leadership. It is imperative that we continue telling state legislators to pass a final budget that fully funds essential programs and services that thousands of people depend on. The longer it takes to pass a budget the more nonprofits and the people they serve will be hurt. Check with Connecticut Arts Alliance for updates.
SEPT. 10-16

Passed by Congress in 2010, House Resolution 275 designates the week beginning with the second Sunday in September as National Arts in Education Week. During this week, the field of arts education joins together in communities across the country to tell the story of the impact of the transformative power of the arts in education. Click image above for a video and join in the celebration! 
1. Celebrate: Host a celebration in your community, whether big or small, an existing event, or a new one. Download and use the shared logo and be sure to register your event on ArtsMeet, a national arts event calendar.
2. Advocate. Work with your elected officials and decision-makers to share the value of the arts in education. Whether a mayor, principal, or U.S. Congressman, check out sample resolutions and videos, send an op-ed to your local newspaper, and use the Arts Education Navigator—an online tool with six action steps to crafting a personal advocacy plan. Be sure to sign the petition encouraging Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos to support the arts!
3. Participate. Share your story in the social media campaign, #BecauseOfArtsEd, to bring national visibility to the issue of arts education. See below for more information and download the How To Guide. Also, be sure to attend and invite friends to the Facebook Event. More information available at
PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT                             

Here's a small selection from the 45 Free Nonprofit Webinars for September 2017, gathered together by Wild Apricot. Click title for the complete list.

How to Get To "Yes" Before You Ask - Free Webinar for Small Nonprofits
September 12th, 7:00 PM

Cindy Wagman will share: how you can find donors all around you; figure out how to know if someone is a good potential donor; and getting to "yes" before you even ask!

Writing and Designing Engaging Emails
September 12th, 1:00 PM
Email campaigns should be the primary strategy for communicating with visitors, members, and donors. How to improve your email marketing efforts to keep supporters involved, inspired, and ready to take action!

Introduction to Corporate Giving
September 13th, 2:00 PM
Corporate grantmakers are different from traditional foundations. Discover the different types of corporate giving; what motivates corporations to give; and how to find potential corporate partners

12 Nonprofit Thank You Mistakes to Avoid with Claire Axelrad
September 13th, 3:00 PM

Nonprofits do not thank donors enough. They lose 80% of first-time donors and 54% of ongoing donors. Be ready with a thank-you strategy

10-Step Storytelling - with Greenpeace
September 14th, 2:00PM

The process of creating stories is as important as the process of presenting that story. Join Greenpeace storytelling expert, Tsering Lama, as she guides us through the 10 Steps Process for Developing a Narrative.

Introduction to Finding Grants
September 20th, 2:00 PM
New to the field of grantseeking? Discover what funders are looking for in nonprofits seeking grants and how to find potential funders. You will learn the 10 most important things you need to know about finding grants

The Connecticut Community Nonprofit Alliance is offering a Fundraising Certificate Series in which you can learn how to dramatically increase awareness of your nonprofit among those most likely to support you; simple ways to connect, engage and mobilize them; proven methods to convince them to donate; how to get a targeted group of donors to step-up and make a major gift; and what role your board and community foundations can play.
Weds. Sept. 27, 9am-12pm
If your current donor base is "aging-out," learn how to connect with your next generation of supporters and make them qualified donor prospects. 
Weds. Oct. 4, 9am-12pm
In this session you will learn the psychology behind getting people to give first-time donations; what makes a good "ask" that compels people to give; how to make the case for the recurring monthly donation; and how campaigns keep your branding fresh.
Use simple measurements to get your team focused and your communication and fundraising activities to deliver better results; identify your most likely new major donors and how to appeal to their interest; partner with community foundations to make major giving easier; and speak ROI to board members so they are more willing to invest in the next generation of donors.
Any of the three sessions can be taken individually. $75 ($125 nonmembers; early bird registrations $50/$100 2 weeks prior to event). 
All sessions are held at Clifford Beers Guidance Clinic, 5 Science Park, 2nd Floor, New Haven. The program fee covers workshop materials, assessment tools, and most meals. Payment is due in full upon registration and enrollment will not be guaranteed until payment is received. Contact Odessa at 860-525-5080 or  with any questions.
Coming Up...

Sept. 15-Oct. 1: Big E and Cultural Tourism Booth
Sun. Oct. 22: CT Book Awards, Mark Twain House, Hartford
Fri. Nov. 3:  AFP, Connecticut Philanthropy Awards Breakfast, Trumbull Marriott Hotel
Nov. 11-13: National Arts Marketing Project Conference, Memphis (Early Bird ends 8/25)

Since 1989 the James Marston Fitch Charitable Foundation has been in the vanguard of historic preservation practice and theory. The foundation's mission is to support professionals in the fields of historic preservation, and to achieve this it provides mid-career grants to those working in preservation, landscape architecture, urban design, environmental planning, decorative arts, architectural design, or architectural history. To that end, the foundation is inviting applications for its James Marston Fitch Mid-Career Fellowship. Research grants of up to $15,000 will be awarded to one or two mid-career professionals who have an academic background, professional experience and an established identity in historic preservation, architecture, landscape architecture, urban design, environmental planning, architectural history, and/or the decorative arts. Proposals for the research and/or the execution of preservation-related projects in any of these fields will be considered. To be eligible, applicants must be mid-career professionals with at least ten years' experience in historic preservation or a related field, including architecture, landscape architecture, architectural conservation, urban design, environmental planning, archaeology, architectural history, and the decorative arts. In addition, applicants must be a citizen or legal resident of the United States. See the Fitch Foundation website for complete program guidelines and application instructions.

In preparation for the 200th anniversary of the Connecticut Constitution of 1818, Connecticut Humanities (CTH) is coordinating statewide efforts around the constitution’s commemoration. CTH has set aside a small amount of grant money to support projects around this issue, hoping to inspire the creation of programs, exhibits, academic research, and other projects as well as bring together organizations that have an interest in celebrating this landmark document. Unlike other states after the American Revolution, Connecticut did not form a new state constitution. Choosing to rely on the Charter of 1662, Connecticut’s government was based on membership in the Congregational Church. To participate, one had to own property, be approved by the town’s freemen and selectmen, and be a member of the Congregational Church. In 1818, a sufficient number of dissenters organized to unseat the Federalist Party in Connecticut. The newly empowered state Republicans called for a constitutional convention to overhaul the state’s government along more liberal lines. The 1818 constitution called for a separation of church and state and equality before the law of all denominations, no longer required property ownership to vote, gave greater independence to the judicial branch (their decisions could no longer be appealed to the executive branch), and gave each existing town two Representatives in the House. The sentiments and social concepts of 1818 are still relevant today and could make potential programming around religious freedom, separation of church and state, emoluments, state’s rights, voting rights, changing population demographics, etc.). Interested in learning more about the grant funds? Then please contact Stacy Jennings at

Chamber Music America is accepting applications from ensembles and presenters for its Residency Partnership Program, an initiative that supports audience-building efforts in community settings for classical/contemporary, jazz, and world chamber music. Funding is intended to support activities that take place in community settings and are not part of a regular concert series. These activities may include but are not limited to clinics, interactive classroom programs, and lecture/demonstrations in libraries, hospitals, senior centers, social service organizations, youth clubs, local cultural centers, and public and private schools. In general, organizations or businesses that provide public services to their local populations are considered eligible community partners. Projects must take place in the United States or its territories. Applicants must be a U.S.-based ensemble or not-for-profit presenter partnering with an ensemble. The organizing and ensemble partners must be a CMA organization-level member. Community groups involved in the residency need not be CMA members. The length of the residencies ranges from a minimum of three days to one year. Grants will support up to 75 percent of expenses directly connected to the project, with the balance drawn from other sources (e.g., cash from other grants, earned income, or an allocation from the organization's general operating funds). Grants of up to $6,000 will fund short-term projects involving three to nine activities taking place over at least three consecutive or separate days within a month. See the CMA website for complete program guidelines, an FAQ, and contact information for potential presenter and ensemble partners. Application Workshop Webinars take place Sept. 14 and Sept 27. Click dates to register.

The Harry Ransom Center at the University of Texas, Austin encourages discovery, inspires creativity, and advances understanding of the humanities for a broad and diverse audience through the preservation and sharing of its extraordinary collections. Its extensive collections provide unique insight into the creative process of writers and artists, deepening our understanding and appreciation of literature, photography, film, art, and the performing arts. The center is accepting applications for its Research Fellowship program. Through the program, approximately seventy fellowships will be awarded for projects that require substantial on-site use of its collections. The fellowships support research in all areas of the humanities, including literature, photography, film, art, the performing arts, music, and cultural history. One- to three-month fellowships are available for postdoctoral or independent scholars whose projects require extensive work with the Ransom Center's collections. The program provides $3,000 per month for domestic students and $4,000 per month for international students. Travel stipends of up to $2,000 are available for postdoctoral or independent scholars whose projects require less than one month's work with the center's collections. Travel stipends may not be combined with other Ransom Center fellowships. Applicants for one- to three-month fellowships and travel stipends must have a PhD or be an independent scholar with a substantial record of achievement. If the PhD is in-progress at the time of application, the proposal and letters of recommendation must clearly indicate completion by June 1, 2018. Applicants for dissertation fellowships must be doctoral candidates engaged in dissertation research by the time of application. See the Ransom Center website for complete program guidelines, application instructions, and information about past and present fellows.

Connecticut Humanities (CTH) is seeking an Executive Director who will advance our mission of promoting intellectual curiosity, understanding, critical thinking and lifelong learning through partnerships, collaborative programming and grants. As the chief executive of Connecticut Humanities, the Executive Director is the public face of the organization and reports to a 17-member board of directors. The Executive Director leads a staff of six highly skilled individuals. This position requires leadership and management both within the organization and beyond it within the larger community. Given the quality of the staff, the current emphasis tilts in favor of relations with outside constituencies. The Executive Director is expected to engage with Connecticut’s heritage, library, and educational and cultural communities. The cultivation of government, foundation and business communities will be required to build long-term financial support. The Executive Director will have the ability to develop and implement an overall strategic direction established in partnership with the board and staff and will be accountable to the board for delivering tangible results in line with the organization’s strategy. A key element of this strategic plan is the development of new and more diverse sources of revenue. At the same time, existing resources need to be consistently focused on the organization’s priority activities and constituencies to ensure that the humanities remain vital to our economic and societal future. For complete requirements and application instructions, click here. Deadline to apply: September 30, 2017.

The Brookfield Craft Center, a 501 (c)3 non-profit with a 65 year history of education and promotion of fine craftsmanship in America, is seeking to fill the part time position of Manager of Individual Giving. Flexible hours and location make this the perfect fit for someone reentering the workforce or looking for part time work from home. As Manager of Individual Giving, you report directly to the Executive Director. Your responsibilities will include: Meeting annual fundraising goals; working with Board and Development committee to help members make and fulfill fundraising commitments; establish and manage appropriate processes needed to effectively grow donation funds through individual solicitations; research new donors and cultivate and re-engage past donors whose support has lapsed; outreach and education about the Brookfield Craft Center and our mission to the general public and various civic organizations; and maintain and update donor database and follow-up with members and donors. Experience required will include; at least 1 year of experience in fundraising for other Not for profit organizations; must be a goal oriented self-starter with a proven track record of accomplishment in building a sustainable donor base; intermediate computer skills, able to build and maintain donor database.
Compensation & Benefits: Compensation is commensurate with experience. Interested individuals should submit your application to Please include “Job application” in the subject.

The Connecticut Office of the Arts has established an unpaid internship program that may be used by qualified students to obtain academic credit from their institution. It is also open to professional-track applicants not currently enrolled in an academic institution. Interns have the opportunity to complete an Arts Workforce Entry internship project that can also be used as a capstone or research project to help fulfill the academic requirement for a school or university. Connecticut Office of the Arts is currently seeking to fill the two following internship positions:

Responsibilities: Research, organization, planning, data collection, various aspects of grant making, field development (building connections between and among schools and arts/cultural organizations), and many more exciting projects! Requirement: Must demonstrate an interest in the field of arts in education and/or arts administration.

Responsibilities: Updates to Facebook, Twitter and Instagram pages, news and announcements, perform research to find articles, stories, resources and other relevant content, develop relevant content (video, photos, etc.), organize COA's YouTube Channel, and help to increase social media interaction, presence and followers.
Requirement: Must demonstrate an interest in the field of arts and/or communications.
Applicants should submit a resume, cover letter and brief paragraph outlining the goal of the internship and the type of experience being sought to: 


Downtown Cabaret is expanding and has several positions to fill, including: A Digital Marketing Specialist who will report solely to the Executive Producer and will assist with the theatre’s Digital Marketing Campaigns in a variety of capacities. Responsibilities will include but are not limited to: compile and implement all email and social marketing campaigns; monitor and maintain website content; proofread print & digital marketing products; coordinate photography at shows and other key moments; maintain a matrix for tracking and measuring the results of all digital marketing initiatives and generate weekly reports on results; and assist with special projects as necessary. Skills/ Qualifications: include a B.A. in Communications, Marketing, English or related field; 1+ years experience in marketing, preferably for a non-profit or arts organization; 1-2 years of professional experience handling social media accounts; a self starter; excellent attention to detail; excellent written and oral communication
Familiarity with WordPress,Google Analytics, EMMA or similar programs a plus. Interest in theatre a plus! This is a full-time, seasonal position. Must have flexible schedule and be available some nights/weekends. All interested candidates can email their cover letter and resume to with the subject line “Digital Marketing Specialist”.
Jobs Previously Listed and Still Available

Aldrich Museum: Head of Marketing
Connecticut Historical Society: Exhibit Developer
Fairfield County Children’s Choir: Part-time Executive Director
Fairfield Museum & History Center: Visitor Services Manager
Fairfield Museum & History Center: Burr Mansion Manager
Westport Country Playhouse: P/T Box Office and Concessions Associate
MEMBERS: Please post your Job Opportunities in FCBuzz Classifieds:

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OPPORTUNITIES CALENDAR                             
Sept. 11: NEA Our Town Grant Deadline
Sept. 15: CPCP Catalyst Initiative Application Deadline
Sept. 15: Amphion Foundation Education/Festival/Library/Archive etc Application Deadline

Oct. 15: Chamber Music America: Residency Partnership Program
Oct. 25: Fitch Foundation Mid-Career Arts Research Fellowship Application Deadline
Open: CT Humanities CT 1818 Constitution Celebration Grants

Nov. c2: NEH Dialogues on the Experience of War Grant Deadline
Nov. 15: Harry Ransom Center, Research Fellowships Application Deadline

Dec. c1: New England Touring (NEST) Grant Deadline for projects after March 1, 2018

The Cultural Alliance of Fairfield County is a 501(c)(3) organization. We are very grateful for the support of our individual and organization members, our individual donors and the following organizations.
Cultural Alliance of Fairfield County, Gate Lodge at Mathews Park, 301 West Avenue, Norwalk, CT 06850, United States
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