Sponsored By
An organization or individual has paid for the creation of this work but did not approve or review it.

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Third vibrancy listening session aimed at artists

Leaders with the Mayor's Arts and Events Vibrancy Committee are set to gather once again -- this time to hear what artists have to say about the city's cultural future.

2423961+_MG_5373 EDIT.jpg
Arts and culture leaders from around Grand Forks crowded into a backstage room at the Empire Arts Center earlier this month. (Joshua Komer/ Grand Forks Herald)

Leaders with the Mayor’s Arts and Events Vibrancy Committee are set to gather once again -- this time to hear what artists have to say about the city’s cultural future.

A “listening session” aimed especially at local artists at 5:30 p.m. Thursday at 311 DeMers Ave. in downtown Grand Forks. Guests will have the opportunity to offer ideas on what the city can do to better support arts and culture in the area, especially in light of the city’s recently released Arts and Culture Master Plan and ensuing discussion for an overarching arts council .

“Basically, it’s data collecting from the vibrancy committee,” said Kathryn Fink, executive director of The Guild, an arts and events resource group in Grand Forks. “At (a previous listening session), there was a general feeling that there was a lot of arts organizations representing their feelings but not a lot of artists.”

This is the third such session held by the committee, with previous sessions focusing on arts groups and event organizers held earlier this year. Those interested in attending are welcome to RSVP to Fink at kathrynfink@gmail.com .

Related Topics: ART
What To Read Next
Artificial intelligence can now act as an artist or a writer. Does that mean AI is ready to play doctor? Many institutions, including Mayo Clinic, believe that AI is ready to become a useful tool.
Josh Sipes was watching an in-flight movie when he became aware the flight crew were asking for help assisting a woman who was experiencing a medical problem.
Nonprofit hospitals are required to provide free or discounted care, also known as charity care; yet eligibility and application requirements vary across hospitals. Could you qualify? We found out.
Crisis pregnancy centers received almost $3 million in taxpayer funds in 2022. Soon, sharing only medically accurate information could be a prerequisite for funding.