Join the Creative Time Summit: Become a 2013 Screening Site!

 

How it works:

 

Advancing its belief in the free and open exchange of ideas, Creative Time streams the Summit free-of-charge to thousands of remote viewers across the globe via Livestream.

Last year, more than 40 arts organizations, universities, and museums—ranging in location from Bangkok to Nairobi to San Francisco and beyond—screened the Summit. This year, we expanded the geographic reach of this growing community and increased opportunities for direct engagement with the live Summit.

 

Satellite screenings can be as simple as setting up a live broadcast for your local audience, but we encourage you to get creative. Many sites use the use the Summit program as a springboard for their own live presentations, discussion groups, performances, and other related events—the sky’s the limit! Check out what California College of the Arts and UC Berkeley’s Art Research Center did last year.

 

In 2012, there was robust debate about whether the Creative Time Summit should be boycotted according to the guidelines of the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions (BDS) movement against Israel, due to the inclusion of a screening site located in Israel. As a result, Creative Time has engaged in a year-long listening and learning process. After many conversations, roundtables, and debates, we wish to point out the following:

 

  • • Creative Time does not receive any funding from screening sites.
  • • As streaming is open to all, some of the Summit screening organizations may not share Creative Time’s values.

 

Creative Time is also in the process of drafting a set of principles, including our core beliefs in the free and open exchange of ideas, paired with a commitment to universal human rights and the upholding of international human-rights laws. See our work on this statement-in-progress here.

 

Organizations that want to stream the Summit our asked to email sallys@creativetime.org so that we can add your name to the growing list below.

 

Screening Sites

 

  • 126 Gallery – Galway City, Ireland
  • Alberta College of Art and Design – Calgary, Canada
  • Anyang Public Art Project – Anyang, Korea
  • Antioch College – Yellow Springs, OH
  • Arizona State University, Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts – Metro Phoenix, Arizona
  • Arrow Factory and HomeShop – Beijing, China
  • Artchange, Inc – Sitka, Alaska
  • Arts Research Center at UC Berkeley – Berkeley, California
  • Artspace – New Haven, Connecticut
  • ATHICA (Athens Institute for Contemporary Art) – Athens, Georgia
  • Bennington College – Bennington, Vermont
  • Beta-Local – San Juan, Puerto Rico
  • BUREAU of CHANGE – New Orleans, LA
  • California College of the Arts and UC Berkeley – San Francisco and Berkeley, California
  • Casa Tres Patios – Medillin, Colombia
  • Center for Arts Leadership, University of Houston with Project Row Houses – Houston, Texas
  • Center for Contemporary Arts and Sante Fe University of Art and Design – Sante Fe, New Mexico
  • Center for Cultural Partnerships, University of Melbourne – Melbourne, Australia
  • CO-PILOT – Istanbul, Turkey
  • CONA – Bombay, India
  • CRAC Valparaiso – Valparaiso, Chile
  • Create London – London, United Kingdom
  • Creative India – Hyderabad, India
  • Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art – Bentonville, Arkansas
  • Dar al-Ma’mûn – Marrakech, Morocco
  • Diablo Rosso – Casco Viejo, Panama
  • Elsewhere Company – Greensboro, North Carolina
  • ETH Zurich, Dept Architecture – Zurich, Switzerland
  • George Mason University and Arlington Economic Development – Fairfax, Northern Virginia
  • Humber Institute of Technology and Higher Learning – Toronto, Canada
  • Institute of Visual Arts (Inova), University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee – Milwaukee, Wisconsin
  • Intermediae – Madrid, Spain
  • Katara Art Center – Doha, Quatar
  • Kathmandu University, School of Arts, Center for Art and Design – Kathmandu, Nepal
  • Limerick School of Art and Design – Limerick, Ireland
  • Locust Projects – Miami, Florida
  • The Luminary Center for the Arts – St. Louis, Missouri
  • Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) – Baltimore, Maryland
  • MASS MOCA – North Adams, Massachusetts
  • MCA Santa Barbara – Santa Barbara, California
  • McMaster University – Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
  • Modern Museum of Art in Malmö – Malmö, Sweden
  • Monserrat College of Art – Boston, Massachusetts
  • Montana State University of Art – Bozeman, Montana
  • The National College of Art and Design (NCAD) in partnership with F2 Neighbourhood Centre (Rialto) – Dublin, Ireland
  • NYU Abu Dhabi – Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
  • Office for Public Culture – Grand Rapids, Michigan
  • Original Affluent Society (OAS) – Sydney, Australia
  • Portland State University – Portland, Oregon
  • Public Art Norway – Oslo, Norway
  • RAYGUN Projects – Toowoomba, Australia
  • Roundhouse Community Arts and Recreation Center – Vancouver, Canada
  • Royal Institute of Art, Stockholm in collaboration with Public Art Agency Sweden – Stockholm, Sweden
  • Sala Uno – Rome, Italy
  • SALT Beyoğlu – Istanbul, Turkey
  • SALT Ulus – Ankara, Turkey
  • San Jose State - San Jose, California
  • The School of the Art Institute of Chicago - Chicago, Illinois
  • SMU Meadows School of the Arts – Dallas, Texas
  • Spaced 2 Future Recall – Perth, Australia
  • Springboard for the Arts – St Paul, Minnesota
  • SUNY New Paltz – New Paltz, New York
  • Tamayo Museum – Mexico City, Mexico
  • Transformer – Washington, D.C.
  • University of Hawaii – Hilo, Hawaii
  • University of Liberal Arts Bangladesh (ULAB) – Dhaka, Bangladesh
  • University of North Carolina – Greensboro, North Carolina
  • Visual Arts at the Department of Architecture, University of Patras – Patras, Greece
  • Wayne State University – Detroit, Michigan