Tandem - what is it?
Tandem is for cultural managers from across the European Union, Ukraine, Moldova and Turkey who want to build long-term partnerships and expand their skills and networks.
How does it work?
Cultural managers from different countries are given the opportunity to meet and form a "tandem". Over the course of a year, they co-develop an innovative, cross-border creative project. This process of building relationships and networks is backed-up through meetings, exchanges, workshops and online support.
More of what we offer!
- Excellent arts management workshops held by experienced trainers
- Small grants to support the Tandem creative project
- Reimbursement of travel and living costs for all mandatory Tandem meetings
Tandem - Ukraine & Moldova
Tandem - Ukraine & Moldova ran from spring 2011 to summer 2012. Cultural managers from Ukraine & Moldova formed "tandems" with EU cultural managers and embarked on their collaborative projects, which range from a music festival to fashion design.
Follow the blog to get all the latest.
This programme is co-devised by MitOst and running in conjunction with Culture Action Europe, Centre for Cultural Management and Soros Foundation Moldova. It is kindly supported by European Commission through the CULTURE-Programme* and Robert Bosch Stiftung.
*This project has been funded with support from the European Commission. This communication reflects the views only of the author, and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use which may be made of the information contained therein.
Tandem - Turkey
Tandem - Turkey started in autumn 2011. Turkish cultural managers formed their "tandem" with an EU cultural manager and are wokring on their collaborative project together.
Check out the tandems at the people and projects page.
Tandem – the goals
- promoting innovative artistic expressions, both locally and on a transnational level
- increasing the development of new, long-term creative partnerships and projects across the cultural sector
- breaking through prevailing stereotypes, through ‘real-life’ sharing and cooperation