Subject: Organizations' Newsletter - September 8, 2018

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News and Opportunities for the Cultural Nonprofits and 
Creative Businesses of Fairfield County, CT
September 8, 2018
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 600 individuals and organizations. Sign up here
The new, integrated Cultural Alliance of Fairfield County + website is just about ready. FCBuzz will now be a part of the CAFC website and will be known as FCBuzz EventsMembers will be asked in the next week or so to upload their profiles to the new site. 
WHY SYMPHONIES MATTER is the subject of this Monday's SPOTLIGHT ON ARTS & CULTURE - our monthly interview program on WPKN 89.5FMHear two new leaders of local symphony orchestras, Russell Jones at the Stamford Symphony and Sandra Miklave at the Norwalk Symphony Orchestra discuss the importance of symphony orchestras to our local culture and economy as their new seasons begin. Together these new leaders will talk about the changing role of orchestras in the life of our communities and their engagement with their audiences. Do we need the number of orchestras we have in Fairfield County and what can we expect from these institutions in the near future? Hear their answers and their visions for the future of our communities on Mon. Sept. 10, 12 noon on WPKN, 89.5 FM. 
Come join SavorCity and enjoy the culinary hidden gems of the most diverse city in Connecticut. This Wednesday join us ias we visit Ola Latin Kitchen in Bridgeport's Brooklawn neighborhood on Wed. Sept 12, 6-9pm. A $30 prix fixe menu, prepared by chef-owner René Lemus, will delight you by the way he spins regional ingredients into beautifully balanced dishes, reflecting the cuisine of Latin America, inflected with Portuguese and Spanish flavors. Flamenco and Latin music performed by guitarist Victor Anthony Ramirez and artist weavings by Ruben Marroquin. Reservations here
We are pleased to announce the return of the Progressive Gallery Tour, our monthly visit to member galleries, town-by-town from Greenwich to Shelton. The tour begins Sat. Sept 15, when we visit 5 member commercial galleries in Greenwich between 2 and 5pm. Speakers currently include gallery directors and artists Katie Ré Scheidt, Robert Mars, and Neil Powell. The program is free to all, but reservations are required. Details and Sign Up Here!
Save The Date for all Organizational Members of the Cultural Alliance: all EDs, board members, marketing officers, and all staff are encouraged to attend an Organization Members Social, hosted by Kevin Connors at the Music Theatre of Connecticut (509 Westport Ave., Norwalk) on Thursday, Oct. 4, 5:30-7:30pm. $20 tickets will cover all your refreshments and will be on sale soon. There will be some speed network-ing to get you acquainted with one another and more to be announced. So, hold that date!
– Latest List by Town of Organization and Creative Business Members: here
– Latest List by Town of Artist Members: here

Producer: Brandi Hayden

Rowayton's Good Folk Coffeehouse is one of the premier coffeehouses in the region. It has presented high-caliber acoustic music shows for over a quarter century, making it one of the longest running series of its kind in the Northeast and certainly one of the longest in Connecticut. In 2000 it was cited by the New York Times as one of the best examples of a coffeehouse folk club in the Northeast. The Coffeehouse was established in 1990 in the Fellowship Hall of Rowayton's United Methodist Church by Brandi Hayden who, with her husband Bill, had been singing in the church's choir since 1976. Brandi subsequently became the Director of Music at the Church. When she retired from that position in 2017, she and her husband were awarded a plaque mounted in the choir loft celebrating their "Four Decades of Music Ministry". The coffeehouse has had its ups and downs over the years, but especially when Brandi presents Bill Staines, the seasoned folk troubadour who after four decades still plays hundreds of shows a year, she is energized to keep it going. As she has said: "The Good Folk had just started its 25th season, when we began to have to cut back on the number of monthly performances for a number of reasons. It was my intention to stop after 25 seasons, but when Bill Staines, who has been our annual Saturday-after-Thanksgiving coffee-house headliner since season eight, stepped out on that stage, I knew I could not let that happen. My announcement to our audience that night was to let them know that if we could only do one coffeehouse a year, it would be Bill." Bill is back this November, and before that, Reggie Harris and Greg Greenway, play Sun. Sept. 30. See the Good Folk website here

Pastor: J. Michael Cobb

The Rowayton United Methodist Church was established in 1839, originally meeting in a one-room building until a new church was built on the site in 1867 and dedicated in 1868. When first built, the church was a white clapboard, wood frame structure. It was remodeled to its present form in 1907. The church is located at 5 Pennoyer Street, just off Rowayton Avenue. The street was named for Elias Pennoyer, who had donated the land for the church. Members of the church come together each week from Rowayton, Norwalk, Stamford, Wilton, Darien, and even New York City. The new pastor is J. Michael Cobb who will be formerly recognized at the traditional Methodist Celebration of Appointment ceremony, held this Sunday, Sept 9. Pastor Michael is a graduate of Gettysburg College and Yale Divinity School. He lives in Danbury, with his wife and two sons, and is passionate about justice, faith, music, comics, cooking, and good tea. He also serves as Chaplain to the Rowayton Hose Company. See the Rowayton United Methodist website here.
3Dux Design is celebrating getting its own Amazon Store. Winner of a 2018 CTNEXT Entrepreneur Award, 3Dux building sets for kids integrate geometry and engineering concepts with art, design and open-ended creative play. This week only 3Dux is offering a free connector set when you order one of their kits through Amazon. Click image at right for video on the kid designers. More...
The Aldrich Museum, The Bruce Museum, Danbury Museum, Fairfield University Art Museum, and Lockwood-Mathews Mansion Museumare all participating in Smithsonian Magazine’s 14th annual Museum Day, on Sat. Sept. 22, a "national celebration of boundless curiosity in which participating museums emulate the free admission policy at the Smithsonian Institution’s Washington DC-based museums." To get free admission visit the site, find the museums you want to visit, and download your tickets.
The Bruce Museum announces the retirement of Peter C. Sutton, after an illustrious 17-year career as Executive Director. During his tenure, he dramatically advanced the Bruce’s mission, improved its operations, and vastly expanded its audience. He led the Museum’s trans-formation from an institution of local interest to one of the most dynamic museums in the region. Today, it offers exhibitions of international quality and plays an integral role in the cultural life of area residents and visitors from afar, attracting 85,000+ visitors a year and reaching families, students, seniors, and community organizations with world-class art exhibitions, compelling science exhibitions, and educational programs for both adults and 28,000 schoolchildren annually. The Board of Trustees has formed a Transition Committee to steer the Museum through its leadership succession and to conduct a national search for a new Executive Director. More...
Connecticut’s Beardsley Zoo has announced the   newest addition to its Zoo family, a three-year-old male Red wolf named Peanut. After arriving on July 18, 2018 from the Wolf Conservation Center in South Salem, New York, the last several weeks have been devoted to making him familiar with his new home. Verified to be in excellent physical condition by the Zoo’s on-site veterinarian,   Peanut has joined the Zoo’s existing female Red wolf, Shy, in the Red wolf habitat. Guests will be able to view Peanut and Shy between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. More..
The Darien Arts Center (DAC) welcomes Maria Pizzarello of Stamford as its new Theatre Program Director. Maria will oversee theatre programs for both adults and children, including an adult playwriting workshop, a student-driven performance opportunity for middle school students and Broadway Beat, a musical revue for 8-15 year olds. Maria is a teaching artist with Open Arts Alliance and has been a NYC Public School teaching artist since 2005, where she taught Shakespeare and playwriting, directed after-school performances and adjudicated auditions for the High School of Performing Arts. Growing up in New York, Maria attended LaGuardia High School of Performing Arts for Drama and received her BA in Performance from Fordham University. She is also an Equity actress and a playwright published by Stage Partners and Playscripts, Inc.
The Fernando Luis Alvarez Gallery celebrates the return of sculptor Domenic Esposito's 800-pound forged steel sculpture of a burnt heroin spoon, Sat. Sept. 8, 6-8pm at the Gallery. After delivering the spoon June 22 outside the headquarters of Purdue Pharma, makers of OxyContin, Alvarez and Esposito were arrested and the spoon taken into police custody. The spoon was finally returned and rejoined the Opioid: Express Yourself exhibition at the gallery last week.
The Westport Woman’s Club (WWC) welcomes Christina McVaney as its new President, as the Club enters its 112th year of service. A Westport resident since 2007, Christina places great importance on giving back to her community and has served as co-chair of several WWC fundraisers, including The Yankee Doodle Fair, for the past five years. With a career as a residential realtor, Christina has consistently carved out personal time for her commitment to volunteerism. Interested in joining the WWC? Westport residency is not required. Women of all ages are invited to a Wine and Cheese Prospective Member Mixer at WWC's historic Clubhouse at 44 Imperial Avenue, Wed. Sept. 26, 5:30-7:30 pm. Email Membership Director, Robin Clark, or call 203-227-4240, to register.
The State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) has been consulting with the Department of Transportation concerning its plan to replace the historic Norwalk River Railroad, or WALK, Bridge. As part of DOT’s responsibility for taking into consideration potential impacts to historic resources, it completed historic research and identified maps that noted an abandoned fort. Despite its highly developed location, based on some analysis of the landscape, archaeologists hypo-thesized that portions of an early 17th-century fort may still exist. Evidence of the fort was discovered, and it offers a rare glimpse into the relatively unknown lives of Native Americans in Norwalk. Very few sites like this one remain in Connecticut as most have been destroyed by development, erosion and/or vandals. Although the site contains evidence of thousands of years of habitation, artifacts related to the 400 year old fort occupation consist of wampum, glass and copper beads, Native American ceramics, stone arrowheads, and iron trade tools. Public outreach efforts are being planned to further share the unique story of this site when analysis is complete. 

The NET Travel & Exchange Network (NET/TEN) prioritizes relationship building and knowledge sharing. NET/TEN grants are intended to create new opportunities for reciprocal exchanges with peers and colleagues to share information, techniques, inspiration, expertise, and performances among ensembles to strengthen the work of individual ensembles and the field as a whole. NET/TEN grants encourage open-ended explorations without the pressure of finished products or projects; they are designed to be flexible and to support a wide range of activities. Over the past six years, NET has awarded $800K to 171 projects to support relationship building and knowl-edge sharing among NET members, ensembles, and independent artists, as well as cross-sector and cross-discipline partners. NET/TEN Travel Grants support activities to initiate new relationships or further develop existing relationships. Activities may take place in U.S. or internationally. Grants are awarded twice a year (Fall / Spring) and range from $500 to $2,000. Travel Grants are intended to: initiate and strengthen relationships; remove the barriers of distance and travel; meet potential cross-sector and cross-discipline partners (i.e. collaborators from outside the arts, or from arts disciplines
or genres beyond your own); and explore new practices, ideas, or methods. Activities may include (but are not limited to) obser-verships, shared rehearsals, planning, training, and/or other exploration with out-side partners. Artistic, administrative, and technical/production-based projects. See Guidelines here. Become a member here.


The 2018 Big E, New England’s largest Fair, runs September 14–30, 2018. The Office of Tourism invites you to volunteer as a Connecticut Tourism Ambassador in the Connecticut Tourism Booth, located in the Connecticut building. Here’s your opportunity to promote your destination, face-to-face, to over a million visitors coming into the Connecticut Building, over the 17 day event.
You are also invited to send your brochures, depicting Fairfield County’s great places to visit, dine, shop and stay, to the Connecticut Tourism Booth. The event will feature delicious food, live musical performances, and more. There is no cost to display your brochures. Address your shipment to: CT Building/ Avenue of the States/ Tourism Booth, Eastern States Exposition 1305 Memorial Avenue, West Springfield, MA 01089. [If you are delivering your brochures, in person, acceptance runs from Sept. 4-14, 9am-3pm. Enter through Gate 1 and follow one way traffic pattern. After the 14th, you must arrive between 8 and 9am.] Whether you are shipping or delivering in person, please be sure to: Affix a copy of your brochure to the outside of each box for identification purposes; Quantify the total number of boxes sent. (Example: 1 of 2, 2 of 2); Band brochures in bundle-size quantities, for easy handling and storage; Prepay all shipments, with a max. weight of 30 lbs. per box. How many to send? Send up to 500 brochures if annual attendance is up to 5,000; 2,500 for 20,000; 5,000 for 20,000+ If you are an event, send no more than 500. DO NOT send dated material or the balance of your end-of season inventory. Storage space is extremely limited. Questions? Contact Rosemary Bove at 860-500-2355 or Full details are available here.

Innovate Stamford invites proposals for initiatives designed to be part of the growing entrepreneurial ecosystem in Stamford. First-year efforts focused on place-based infrastructure improvements, programmatic development, space activation, partnership formation, and organizational development. In the second year, proposals are sought to complement industry- or technology-specific work to help entrepreneurs launch or accelerate the growth of stage 1 and 2 companies. Typically, these endeavors are referred to as either an incubator or accelerator, though proposals will be accepted that similarly fulfill the overall mission of supporting company and/or job growth. This proposal should be implement-ation ready and may be eligible for additional funding in FY 2020. The proposal must include: a definition of the problem/ opportunity; description of the client/consti-tuency you intend to serve and the out-comes you expect to produce; document-ation of market validation of the  problem/ opportunity and the client/constituency; strategies for addressing the problem, including agile adaptation to implementation experience; budget, with matching fund;  plan for moving initiative from concept to implementation; identification and credentials of an experienced Project Director to lead the initiative and be responsible for reporting to Innovate Stamford. Evaluation Process: a small group of selected peer representatives with expertise in entrepreneurship, relevant industries or technologies, and venture investing will evaluate the proposals and make their recommendations based on criteria (see full RFP). This project is funded by CTNext's Innovation Places program. See complete RFP here.

The 1772 Foundation in cooperation with the CT Trust for Historic Preservation has announced that funding in the form of 1:1 matching grants of up to $15,000 will be made available for the following historic preservation projects: exterior painting, finished and surface restoration, fire detection/lightning protection/security systems, repairs to/restoration of porches, roofs and windows, repairs to foundations and sills, and chimney and masonry repointing. To demonstrate the sustainability of historic sites, applicants may be required to submit a cyclical maintenance plan, condition assessment, restoration plan or stewardship plan that has been prepared or updated within the last five years. If an appropriate plan does not exist, the Foundation will consider providing support for development of a plan on a case-by-case basis. All organizations that wish to be considered should send a one-page letter of inquiry to: and use 1772 Foundation in the subject line. The letter should include: the amount of your request, the purpose of the grant including the name and address of the historic resource for which project funding will be used, the matching funds you have or plan to have, the time frame for project completion and ownership status (own or lease) for the site.
Also, please attach a current photo which best shows site condition, no more than 1.5MB, and provide web address for the site/organization. Invited applications will be due March 1, 2019. Not all letters of inquiry will result in invitations to submit full applications. To be eligible to apply, organizations must have a 501(c)(3) IRS designation. Organizations also must have closed any previously awarded matching grant to be eligible to apply.
Guidelines are available for The Good to Great grant program providing between $50,000 and $125,000 in funding for Capital Projects that link art, history and tourism in ways that enhance the visitors’ experience of a cultural venue and/or historic site. The program is designed for small to medium-sized organizations with an average annual income of $500,000 or less, that have received limited state funding in the recent past. Eligible applicants are 501(c)(3) organizations that own, operate and/or sponsor a cultural venue or historic site in Connecticut. The Department of Economic and Community Development (DECD) seeks applications which look beyond basic facilities repair, rehabilitation or expansion towards new means of telling the stories of our state’s rich history and culture in engaging, meaningful, and relevant ways. Collaborative projects that demonstrate a clear vision of how individual sites and organizations can effectively tie together local, regional or statewide cultural assets, will be prioritized. The application deadline is Oct. 1, 2018. The historic site must be listed (or eligible to be listed) on the State and/or National Register of Historic Places. Municipalities and previous Good to Great grant recipients are ineligible. Good to Great is a reimbursement program and awards require a cash match of no less than 25%. 
PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT                            

The Organizational Performance Group (OPG), an organizational development consulting firm that believes people and their ability to work together are critical to the success of an organization, is producing Wonder Women in the Arts, Transforming Museums and Careers through Strategic Planning, a breakfast panel and workshop exploring the path that women in museums take to the top and the role that strategic plans play in moving leaders along that path. The event will be held at the Museum of the City of New York, 8-11am and costs $45. The speakers are: 
Darsie Alexander, chief curator for New York's Jewish Museum, and Executive Director of the Katonah Museum of Art in Katonah, New York, since 2014. Previously she was chief curator at the Walker Art Center in Minneapolis, senior curator at the Baltimore Museum of Art, and photography curator at the Museum of Modern Art.
Kaywin Feldman, Director of the Minneapolis Institute of Art since 2008, who has used digital technologies to enhance audience engagement; diversified staff, audience, and board; and strategically acquired major collections and works of art for the collection. She is a past president of the Association of Art Museum Directors and the American Alliance of Museums.
Pamela Franks Director of the Williams College Museum of Art in Williamstown, MA, who was previously at the Yale University Art Gallery in New Haven since 2004, and is currently holding the titles of senior deputy director and curator of modern and contemporary art. She was previously at the Nasher Sculpture Center in Dallas and holds a Ph.D. in art history from the University of Texas at Austin.
While women today are nearing equity over all, leading 48% of art museums, up from 43% three years ago, a gender gap persists, especially at the largest museums — those with budgets of $15 million and higher, where just 30% have female directors. And as the budgets grow, the ranks of women thin, with just three women heading the 20 largest-budget institutions in the association. Full details and registration here.

From the Guidestar Blog, an article by Rachel Stephenson Sheff, producer of the WHAT DONORS WANT podcast, is this 5-point list of key fundraising tips. Below is the redacted version; click here for the complete article.
1: DON’T TRY TO MAKE THE SHOE FIT Be sure you are eligible! Established funders will always have pre-set criteria so disguising square pegs in round holes won’t work. It’s fine to have exploratory convers-ations slightly outside of scope, but “don’t push on something you really want to do that doesn’t fit with the [funder’s] strategy. That’s the biggest mistake fundraisers make” 2. BUILD GENUINE RELATIONSHIPS
“A donation is never the beginning of a relationship—there’s always something that comes before.”  Whether cultivating over coffee, or writing a proposal, give your donor a sense of the people behind the mission they’re investing in: “Demonstrate passion, energy, focus and competence” -  and avoid jargon!
3. FRAME PROSPECTS AS PARTNERS Funders want to be partners, not cash registers. They “get a buzz from the involvement” so reflect this in your proposal: make donors feel their value transcends cash. Use phrases such as in partnership, and use the word support instead of funding.
"Donors have more money than they need -they want to do something useful with it, and they want to believe it’s made a difference." It can be overwhelming to know where to begin, so show them the way forward by reframing the power dynamic. This also applies to corporate fundraising, where the emergence of shared-value partnerships means donations “must be directly relevant to business.” 
Donors, particularly the next generation, are becoming more sophisticated and hands-on with their giving, and dancing around mistakes or challenges can be detrimental. In the words of a venture philanthropist, "Many pitches are too glossy—these problems are complicated and I want to deal with the truth." Gloss comes off not only as inauthentic, but you also lose out on valuable relationship-building opportunities; many donors actually "want to be problem-solving alongside the grantee because [they’re] learning just as much."  One major lesson from the podcasts are that: that donors are people and an excellent fund-raiser makes their job a whole lot easier. 
Connecticut Center for the Book has announced that the 2018 Connecticut Book Awards will feature 2017 Connecticut Book Award winner Okey Ndibe as the keynote speaker. Okey Ndibe first came to the US to act as founding editor of African Commentary, a magazine published by Chinua Achebe. He has taught at Brown University, Connecticut College, Simon’s Rock College, Trinity College, and the University of Lagos (as a Fulbright scholar). He is the author of two novels, Arrows of Rain and Foreign Gods, Inc., and his award-winning journalism has appeared in The New York TimesThe Guardian, and The Hartford Courant. Mr. Ndibe lives in West Hartford, Connecticut, with his wife, Sheri, and their three children. The awards ceremony at Staples High School will start at 2pm and will be followed by a reception and a book signing by Okey Ndibe and the 2018 award winners. Registration for the awards ($20) is available here.
Professional Development Events Coming Up...
Oct. 11: Wonder Women in the Arts, Museum of the City of New York
Oct 12-14: Connecticut Book Awards/Saugatuck Storyfest: Staples High School, Westport
Oct. 15-16: Digital Directions, Atlanta.
Oct. 26: Connecticut Council for the Social Studies (CCSS) Annual Conference, Meriden. 
Nov. 1-3: Culture/Shift, Albuquerque

The Fairfield Museum and History Center (FMHC) seeks a Part-Time (seasonal: 10-25 hours) Manager for Burr Mansion. Responsible for managing all aspects of Burr Mansion events and public use, including special event rentals, event staffing, vendors, maintenance and marketing. Duties include: Rental - respond to rental inquiries, meet clients and lead property tours, distribute promotional materials and schedule event rentals; monitor compliance with rental guidelines, manage deposit and event rental payments; schedule and oversee event staffing; ensure smooth communication and coordination with vendors (caterers, event planners, rental suppliers, etc); communicate with renters and vendors to proactively solve problems; maintain updated preferred vendor lists; coordinate and schedule cleaners; communicate and coordinate maintenance and repair needs to FMHC ED and Town Building Manager to ensure facility is safe and well maintained; communicate and coordinate grounds maintenance issues with Town Grounds Manager; oversee use of 3rd-floor offices by renters. Marketing: Work with FMHC staff to distribute up-to-date venue materials to clients and vendors; oversee marketing program to promote and grow the Burr’s business, including on-line; work with FMHC ED and Office Manager to update business plan and budgets for Burr Mansion operations; in coordination with FMHC Executive Director, identify and solicit vendors and sponsors to enhance Burr facility. Desired Experience / Skills / Education: Professional, gracious, outgoing and helpful demeanor; high level of personal and professional integrity and initiative; schedule flexibility; event/property manage-ment and/or catering experience; excellent written and verbal communication skills; ability to successfully manage needs and expectations of clients and vendors; college degree preferred; adept with Microsoft Office programs; prior budgeting experience and basic income analysis. To Apply: email a letter of interest and detailed resume by September 14th to:

The Silvermine School of Art is seeking a full-time Administrative Assistant (Mon.-Fri. 9am to 5pm, but must be availablesome weekends). Highly administrative, strongly customer-service oriented, this position contributes towards the smooth operation of the School Office. Ideal candidate is friendly, patient, can easily adapt to different customer situations and learn new systems. Excellent opportunity to learn about the operations of a well-established non-profit community art school. Qualifications:  Bachelor's degree preferred; strong interpersonal and communication skills, able to communicate professionally with individuals at all levels of the organization; proven capacity to apply independent judgment in planning, prioritizing, and organizing multiple tasks in a diversified workload; highly detail-oriented, organized and motivated with a positive attitude. Must have computer knowledge, including MS Word, Excel, PowerPoint and Outlook. Ability to work in a fast-paced environment; proven success in written communication, including proofreading and editing; a team player comfortable with collaborative work environment. Responsibilities: Registration of students via phone, mail and in person; advise students of course options; notify students of course/workshop changes; contact faculty with enrollment numbers; work with faculty in all capacities; design and layout all email blasts; maintain database; update database with new course and workshop schedule; prepare refund requests; update and edit website for school data, photos and event information; design flyers and posters for school; maintain mailing lists; coordinate and schedule private lessons. Valued: Non-Profit employment experience; office administration experience. Art background helpful. Silvermine School of Art provides year-round courses designed for full and part-time students of all ages and levels, from beginners to professional artists. To applysend cover letter and resume to
Jobs Previously Listed and Still Available
Fairfield County's Community Foundation: Manager, Center for Nonprofit Excellence
Long Wharf Theatre: Front of House Manager
Mattatuck Museum of Art: Executive Assistant to the Director
New Britain Youth Museum: Executive Director

Stamford Art Association39 Franklin Street, Stamford. Second floor of the Townhouse Gallery is available for rent for solo or small group exhibit November 11-December 16, 2018. 25 wall works can be hung and pedestals are available. The fee is $500 for SAA member and $550 if not. Please contact SAA at or 203 325 1139.
MEMBERS: Please post your Job Opportunities in FCBuzz Classifieds:

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Sept. 14: Innovate Stamford: RFP Deadline
Sept. 15: Amphion Foundation: Music Performance Grants
Sept. 18: Network of Ensemble Thetares: Travel Grants Application Deadline
Sept. 25: Levitt AMP [Your City] Music Series Grants: Application Deadline

Oct. c1: CT Office of Arts: Good to Great Capital Project Grant Application Deadline
Oct. c1: Craft Research Fund Grants: Application Deadline
Oct. c5: CT Humanities Quick Grant Application Deadline
Oct. 30: APAP: Cultural Exchange Fund Application Deadline

Dec. 31: 1772 Foundation/CT Trust: Preservation Matching Grants LOI Deadline

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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