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Bookshelf 3. for Smaller Arts Organisations and Individual Artists

1. Essential Reference

Just About Managing
by Sandy Adirondack
Pub: LVSC 4th Edition 2006 £25.
Jam packed full of wisdom, drawn from a wealth of personal experience, and some management theory. Covers a wide range of issues - people management, meetings, committees, time, stress, etc. Essential reading for managers of small organisations.
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Voluntary but not Amateur
by Jacki Reason and Ruth Hayes
Pub: LVSC 7th edition 2004 £25 ISBN 1872558232X
The companion volume to Just About Managing. A clear, concise guide to the major legal aspects of running a smaller voluntary organisation. Essential reference.
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2. Planning and projects

Creating a Framework For Your Practice: a workbook for artists
Pub: ETA Empowering the Artist 2003 ISBN 0953423441 £4
A practical process to work through on your own or with a colleague answering the questions, completing the sections and developing your professional practice through its set of steps. Sections include Know Yourself, Know Your Work, Know Your Audience, and Developing a Critical Dialogue around your work. There are some really good questions, for instance, under Identifying Your Professional Development Needs – What are you most proud of in relation to yourself and your work? What matters to you and how do you want to work? There’s also useful stuff on portfolios, cv’s and letters.
Buy here at SAMs Books

Partnerships for Learning: A guide to evaluating arts education projects
By Felicity Woolf
Pub Arts Council England, revised and updated 2003 free ISBN 0728707918
Written to assist people involved in arts education projects understand evaluation clearly and to evaluate effectively, according to their particular needs. It divides evaluation into 5 stages - planning, collecting evidence, assembling and interpreting, reflecting and moving forward, reporting and sharing. Well-designed and with useful summaries, much of the information here could be very useful in other contexts too. There are reminders of pros and cons of various methods, and mini case studies of good practice. Excellent as an introduction or a refresher on the subject, this is a useful addition to the material available on evaluation, and particularly good on its respect for partners' differing measures of success.
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Through the Maze - A Do-It-Yourself Guide To Planning in the Arts
by Janet Summerton and Sue Kay
Pub: South West Arts 1995 free ISBN 1 874396 04 3 available as an email attachment from SAM’s Books
How to achieve the plan without the pain. A step by step, DIY consultancy - how to achieve a worth while business plan and enjoy the process. Written from experience with small arts organisations, this is an excellent example of recycling best practice.
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Art & People: A practical guide to setting up and running arts projects in the community
Christine Wilkinson et al
Pub Slough Borough Council 2003 2nd edition ISBN 0904164071 £12
A nicely produced guide to the basics for those new to the field. Based on the experience of developing Community Arts Training in Slough (CATS), this has all been tried and tested in practice. Beautiful photographs of recent projects remind us of what is possible, and at the practical end of the scale, there are forms and templates including a sample budget and media consent forms.
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Get Sorted
By Ruth Jones
Pub Artsplan 2004 ISBN 0954775104

How to get organised, sort the budget and go for funding for your Youth Arts project! The guide is written for anyone who has a good idea for a youth arts project and it outlines all the necessary steps to make a success of it. This book is also very useful to those interested in arts management or participatory/community arts practice as it gives an excellent introduction to what work in this area is all about. It is well-presented and has a friendly style to it.

Sharing the Experience: How to Set up and run arts projects linking young and older people
By Susan Langford and Sue Mayo
Pub Magic Me 2001 ISBN 0-9538680-1-X £9.95
A practical handbook for anyone who wants to start an intergenerational project or add this approach to their existing work. The book is designed for creative thinkers and practitioners working in the arts, education, care, health, regeneration, community development and other sectors. Based on Magic Me’s 12 years experience of projects, the book is full of insightful stories and examples from work on housing estates, in nursing and residential homes, days centres, schools and youth groups. Its approach is applicable to any art form.
Buy here at SAMs Books

Setting The Streets Alive: A guide to producing street arts events
By Bill Gee, Edward Taylor & Anne Tucker
Pub Independent Street Arts Network 2004 ISBN 0954489225 £10
Based on material from the popular ISAN training day, this guide will cover the basics of producing successful street arts events with consideration of programming, production, artist liaison and promotion including inspirational case studies to show what can be possible.
This book, alongside the Safety Guidance for Street Arts, Carnival, Processions and Large-Scale Performances, gives a thorough grounding in the essential elements of event production.
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The Touring Scheme Toolkit: A Step by Step Guide to Creating and Developing Rural Touring Schemes
By Richard King
Pub National Rural Touring Forum 2003 ISBN 09544155914 £5
A nicely produced guide with case studies as illustrations of the good practice it promotes. Designed for those setting up or expanding a Rural Touring Scheme, it has both plenty of useful factual information and much wisdom gleaned from those with experience in this field. There are sample contracts, feedback forms, and sources of further information.
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Promoters’ Don’t Panic! Pack
By Duncan MacInnes
Pub National Rural Touring Forum 2000 £5
This is a set of sheets punched ready to go in a file, and providing very useful basic guidance on how to promote a one night, small-scale touring production in a village hall. It assumes that the Promoter is working with their local Touring scheme. Its advice is also useful to others in similar settings – and here ‘promotion’ covers all aspects of getting the show – technical, health and safety as well as ticket prices and marketing. A very useful resource.
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Planning Together
by George Gawlinski and Lois Graessle
Pub: Planning Together Associates 1999 ISBN 0952857715

This is a practical workbook that presents a model for planning as a team, with a choice of activities at each stage.

Complete Guide to Creating and Managing New Projects for Charities and Voluntary Organisations
by Alan Lawrie
Pub: DSC 2nd edition 2002 ISBN 1 903991 153 £12.50
A clear, well written guide that takes you through all the necessary stages from idea to viable project. It covers innovation, mapping support, designing and structuring the project and seeing it through to implementation. Review
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The Complete Guide to Business and Strategic Planning for Voluntary Organisations
By Alan Lawrie
Pub: DSC, second edition 2001, ISBN 1900 260087X £12.50
New edition of this practical guide to the planning process - even better than the first one - and we liked that lots. An accessible guide based on the author's experience as trainer and consultant with voluntary sector and public organisations. With emphasis on planning as a process rather than a product, this book identifies six key stages, starting with clarification of the purpose and mission of the organisation, and takes you through checklists, exercises, and case study examples of the process in practice. Review
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Thinking BIG! A guide to strategic marketing planning for arts organisations
By Stephen Cashman
Pub Arts Marketing Association 2003 ISBN 1903315069 £15
Written to enable even the smallest arts organisation to create and implement a strategic marketing plan, this is a significant new publication. It is all there – SWOT, scanning the world outside for competitors and collaborators, sorting your dogs from your cash cows, matrices and segment grids. An impressive range of tools drawn from a wide range of sources and presented in an arts-friendly manner. Review
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3. Marketing

Creative Arts Marketing
by Elizabeth Hill, Catherine O'Sullivan, Terry O'Sullivan
Pub: Butterworth Heinemann 2003 2nd edition ISBN 0750657375

This covers theory and practice. It includes case studies showing how marketing techniques have worked in practice. It covers a wide range of marketing issues including audience research, direct marketing, planning and managing, press and PR, special events, pricing and touring. A fascinating read packed full of ideas. Review

A Guide to Audience Development
by Heather Maitland
Pub: ACE 1997 free ISBN 0 7287 0750 0
This valuable handbook defines audience development, and considers why develop audiences?, what does audience development do? and what does audience development involve? It then provides a step by step guide to developing and managing audience development projects including case studies from a wide range of organisations.
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Marketing and Touring: A practical guide to marketing an event on tour
By Heather Maitland
Pub ACE 2004 ISBN 0728710277 £10
This guide aims to help companies and venues to market touring arts events more effectively. It can be used in an art form, on any scale and in any capacity – and is particularly useful for theatre and dance. It contains many case studies and tips from practitioners and had an editorial team drawn from companies and venues. It stresses the value in developing effective partnerships and planning ahead. There’s also plenty of useful stuff on communicating with audiences.
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Open Studios: a gem worth polishing
ACE 2003 ISBN 0728709155 £8
An interesting read, this small publication looks at the value of open studios, and at findings from recent research. It offers a range of successful case studies and provides a listing of events from around England.
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See also Thinking Big under planning above

4. Boards, Charity, Company and Meetings

Care, Diligence and Skill: A corporate governance handbook for arts organisations
by Graham Berry and Paul Pia
Pub: Scottish Arts Council 5th edition 2002 ISBN 1851191054 free
A useful guide to the role and responsibilities of board members in arts organisations. Full of wise words and warnings! It is most relevant to organisations that are limited companies with charitable status and employing a number of staff members. Review
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Charitable Status - A Practical Handbook
by Andrew Phillips
Pub: DSC 5th edition 2003 £9.95 ISBN 1900360837
A step by step guide to registering a new charity and a practical handbook for running a charity. This covers everyday matters of role and responsibilities of trustees, accounts and reporting, and the tricky bits - conflict of interests, political activity, campaigning and trading.
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Boards That Work: A Guide for Charity Trustees
By David Fishel
Pub DSC 2003 ISBN 1903991161 £16.95
This book covers board responsibilities, board processes and resources. It includes a wealth of useful advice and a range of case studies. It is aimed predominantly at the small to medium sized organisation. David Fishel’s experience is in arts organisations – as senior staff member and as Board Member and he ran the Arts Council’s Board Development programme. David sees the Board as fund-raising champions for the organisation, and in addition sees its role as challenging the organisation’s thinking, questioning its role, and pushing the organisation to think big and look 10 - 15 years down the line. Review
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The Minute Taker's Handbook
By Lee Comer, Paul Ticher
Pub DSC 2002 ISBN 1 9000360 99 3 £9.95 From the origins of the word, the role and purposes of minutes and the minute-taker, the importance of preparation, to note-taking skills, ideas on layout and what to do after the meeting – it is all here. Wonderfully useful stuff, not only for minute-takers, but also for all co-ordinators of the meeting process and chairs of the meetings themselves. It covers both formal and less formal settings, explains meeting conventions, and has a glossary of terms. Review
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Charity Trustee's Handbook
By Mike Eastwood
Pub DSC 2001 ISBN 1900360888 £7.95
A short, well-written guide on the role of charity Trustee – including a section on why refuse to be a trustee. Very practical, very helpful – both at the point of becoming a Trustee, and perhaps more importantly while on a Board/Committee. There are good checklists, and an example financial report which is worked through to show you what to expect and what to look for. The guide covers a broad range of subjects – from mission statements to funding, from managing volunteers to working groups, from cashflow to communications. Review
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Charity Treasurer's Handbook
By Gareth Morgan
Pub DSC 2001 ISBN 1900360896 £9.95
This introduces finance management in the charitable sector for those without formal accountancy training, or those whose knowledge of finance is from the private sector. It is a clear accessible guide that provides an overview of the issues involved, and should be invaluable to arts managers, Local Authority and Arts Council officers and Board Members on Finance Sub-Committees or in the role of Treasurer. An explanation is given of the specifics of the voluntary (not for profit) sector and the requirements for independence, accountability and the development of a relationship of trust. Accrual or payments and receipts accounting, accounting for separate funds, apportionment of core costs, and setting a reserves policy are defined and explained. There is useful guidance on independent examiners if your organisation is small enough not to need an audit. Different scales of operation are covered, from the Treasurer doing it all, to significant paid finance staff answerable to the Board. The fact that overall financial responsibility is held by the whole Board is stressed “However, in practice, one of the hardest skills for a Charity treasurer or finance worker is to enable the trustees to exercise this responsibility effectively so that all major financial decisions are taken by them on an informed basis.” There is plenty of information within this little book to help them to do just that. Review
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5. Education work

See Partnerships for Learning in Planning and Projects above

Building Better Relationships With Schools: A Guide for Arts Organisations
by Catherine Rose with Sarah Beddell and Anne Roberts
Pub: Eastern Touring Agency 1998 ISBN 0953432807

Developed out of research undertaken by the ETA, this guide is written for specialist education managers and marketers in arts organisations, or for those arts managers who cover these areas along with other responsibilities. There is a summary of research into the needs of schools, a call for education and marketing managers to work together, and an up-to-date overview of the world of schools, teachers and the curriculum - key stages, literacy hour, subject status, and out of school clubs. There are suggestions for overcoming barriers to attendance and participation, and case studies of good practice. The book includes useful checklists and exercises, and plenty of practical suggestions to improve practice..

Working in Schools: A Practical Guide to the Partnership
by Charlotte Jones
Pub: Independent Theatre Council, 1999 ISBN 1 871180082 £5
A welcome book designed for theatre and dance companies and teachers in schools to ensure that the visit of the company is as worthwhile as possible. It was based on wide research, and includes real examples on nearly every page. It is well written and nicely presented, with loads of useful information and guidance, including a pocket of loose leaf documents for copying and use.
Click here to download free

Culture and Learning: Creating arts and heritage education projects
Pub: Arts Council of England 2002 ISBN 0 7287 0885 X Free
This is designed to be useful to the full range of artists, organisations and groups involved in arts and heritage projects for the first time. However experienced practitioners will still find inspiration and useful checklists, budget headings, project planner etc here. The well-written text is interspersed with case studies of innovative projects. What also really impressed me were the contacts lists for sources of further information.
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Acting with Intent: theatre companies and their education programmes
By Dick Downing, Mary Ashworth & Alison Stott
Pub NFER 2002 ISBN 1903880165 £13
This research report present analysis of the educational role and practices of ten different theatre companies in England, as described by their staff. A typology of aims is given, showing both congruence and diversity between companies. Supporting the curriculum in schools, and supporting the development of individuals featured strongly. Examples of educational programmes and projects are outlined, and it analyses the ways in which they address the stated educational aims of the companies. The report offers revealing, and sometimes challenging, information to theatre companies, policy makers and those involved in generating productive working relationships between arts practitioners and the world of education.
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Aims in Motion: dance companies and their education programmes
By Kate Castle, Mary Ashworth & Pippa Lord Pub NFER 2002 ISBN 1903880173 £14
This research report considers the educational role and practice of ten very different dance companies, from the perspective of company members and the freelance artists who work with them. According to many interviewees, the artform is changing rapidly, together with concepts of ‘audience’ and ‘performance’. There was a huge diversity of educational aims but the driving force behind every company’s education work appeared to be an unmistakeable conviction in the ‘holistic’ power of dance for personal development. What makes education work effective is explored, and some questions for dance companies emerge from the research.
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6. People Matters

Employment Records Handbook: for voluntary organisations
By Paul Ticher
Pub: DSC 2005 ISBN 19039911390 £14.95
A comprehensive guide to what your personnel records should look like. It covers the main legal requirements for record-keeping in such areas as recruitment and selection, employment contracts, pay and prevention of discrimination. Volunteers are included in its scope. There’s a useful sample staff handbook contents list and sample letters for requesting references, making an appointment, and varying a contract and sample forms for recording holidays sickness etc. Very, very useful stuff!
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Essential Volunteer Management
by Steve McCurley and Rick Lynch
Pub: DSC 2nd edition 1998 £14.95 ISBN 1900360187
Brilliant. Loads of very practical advice, from an overview to recruiting and volunteer/staff relations, and ace forms ready to adapt and use, as well as fascinating snippets of information and research results. I particularly liked Scott's ad for men for his Antarctic Expedition (return uncertain), and the evaluation form rating scale for 'How would you rate your experience in volunteering for us?' - from Terrible through Average to Great. Highly recommended.
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7. Websites

Practical Guide to Developing and Managing Websites
By Roger Tomlinson
Pub ACE 2004 ISBN 0728710234 £10
A practical hands-on guide for arts organisations aimed as the board and chief executive as well as staff of all kinds. Advice on all aspects of developing and managing a site, and help to decide what you need from your website. It answers key questions – How can I be sure that my designer knows what they are doing? Who in the organisation should take responsibility for managing the site? A member of the board has offered to design ours for free, what do I say? And How much did you pay for yours? Includes sample pages, useful links to further information and an explanation of the technical terms. Review
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The Internet and the Artist
By Karen Taylor
Pub: Eyelevel books 2002 £9.99 ISBN 1902528158

A well-written and nicely produced little guide to showing artwork on the internet. It weighs up the pros and cons of the web and explains internet galleries. There’s information on contracts and copyright, checklists to help you get the most from the Net and interviews with experts. There’s a useful glossary of all those “technoterms and weblish.”

8. Skills development

Create! A toolkit for creative problem solving in the not-for-profit sector
By Mark Butcher
Pub DSC 2005 ISBN 1903991579 £14.95
The author describes creativity as the critical (and often ignored) element in the successful application of the management skills. “Creativity enables you to see beyond the accepted, usual, normal ways of acting and behaving – in order to find a better, more effective or quicker way of achieving the results you need.”
It is a wonderful resource with an enormous range of powerful ideas presented in an accessible and friendly manner. There are practical exercises to try out with well-reasoned explanations of why it is worth giving them a try and each chapter includes examples of creative ideas put into practice within the voluntary sector. A very valuable toolkit. Review
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Achieve! Personal effectiveness in the not-for-profit sector
By Mark Butcher
Pub DSC 2003 ISBN 1903991234 £14.95
A practical toolkit to help busy managers achieve their goals while enhancing their quality of life. A tall order – but this book delivers. Written because the world is more pressured and we are working longer hours and getting more stressed in a society that promotes overwork and over commitment. There is pressure to perform, to be effective, to achieve. The book offers a programme and provides help. There are practical exercises and examples drawn from the voluntary sector. It has a great style to it and encourages you to read on and get to grips with the issues.
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Writing at Work:How to create successful business documents
By Alan Barker
Pub Spiro Press 2003 ISBN 1844390039

Covering everything from formal letters, reports and minutes to brief emails and memos this considerate book will encourage us all to abandon jargon and write clearly and effectively. It is effectively laid out and accessible with quick ‘At a Glance’ reference boxes and checklists in every section. So, now there is no excuse for dull prose or to use anything but Plain English. A great book to share amongst colleagues, just in case..!

A Manager's Guide to Self Development
by Mike Pedler, John Burgoyne and Tom Boydell Pub: McGraw Hill New Edition 2001 ISBN 0077098307

Treat yourself to this one, and it could change your life... A practical workbook to help you sort personal goals, career plan, it also offers a wide variety of interesting ideas for management practice. Challenging and thought provoking. Review

Power Up Your Mind: learn faster, work smarter
By Bill Lucas
Pub: Nicholas Brealey, 2001, ISBN 185788275X

An eclectic mixture of bright ideas for the busy manager interested in their own learning. Useful stuff about switching on, tuning in and the importance of being in a learning state. Sections cover remembering, resilience, harnessing your creativity and learning at work. Review

9. Understanding the World We Live in

Towards 2010: new times new challenges for the arts
By Robert Hewison and the Henley Centre for Forecasting
Pub: ACE 2000 £10.00 ISBN 0728708116
Two things in one volume - firstly, an essay by Robert Hewison on what the cultural landscape might look like in 2010. It considers changes currently taking place, the form the arts will take in the future and their role in society. Secondly, there is demographic and other data examined by The Henley Centre for Forecasting to paint a picture of what Britain will be like in 2010, and what this will mean for the arts. Stimulating and thought-provoking material that will be of interest to artists and policy-makers. Review
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Out of Our Minds - Learning to Be Creative
By Ken Robinson
Pub: Capstone 2001 £15.99 ISBN 1841121258

Why is it essential to develop creativity, promote creativity, and what is involved in developing it? This book tackles these questions and argues for radical changes in how we think about intelligence and human resources and in how we educate people to meet the extraordinary challenges of the 21st century. Review

10. Fundraising

Complete Fundraising Handbook
by Nina Botting and Michael Norton
Pub: DSC 4th edition 2001 £16.95 ISBN 1 900360098
A comprehensive overview of fundraising practice suitable for newcomers and the more experienced. It covers first principles of fundraising, sources of funds, fundraising techniques, strategy, working with people and communication skills. There are loads of good ideas here and some timely reminders of potential problems. Appendices include codes of practice, model forms and contracts as well as useful addresses.
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Writing Better Fundraising Applications: A Practical Guide with worked examples, exercises and ideas for worksheets
by Michael Norton and Mike Eastwood
Pub: DSC 3rd edition 2002 ISBN 1903991099 £14.95
It covers the ingredients of a good application, your key selling points, building credibility, project fundraising, costing an application, writing clearly and persuasively and trouble-shooting your application. With good layout, bullet points and checklists. Review
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Avoiding the Wastepaper Basket: a practical guide for applying to grant-making trusts
by Tim Cook
Pub:LVSC 1996 £5.50 1 87258261 3
The author worked for a foundation and has read over 13,000 funding applications, and visited over 5,000 projects. Prior to that, he had 20 years experience making applications to trusts and other fund-making bodies. Some of this may be straightforward stuff but it contains useful reminders and emphasises the importance of the basic essential manners and conduct. Review
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The Sponsorship Manual
Pub: Arts & Business £15
The essential guide to sponsorship of the arts: includes a five step plan of how to obtain sponsorship.
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The Complete Membership Handbook: A guide to managing friends members and supporters schemes
By Liz Hill & Brian Whitehead
Pub DSC 2004 ISBN 1903991501 £19.95
Membership is now widely considered to play an important marketing and developmental role for organisations within the not-for-profit sector. This then is a must-have book for everyone who currently runs, or is contemplating setting up, a membership scheme. Using their proven knowledge on the subject of marketing and development the authors hone in on all aspects of successful membership schemes within the voluntary sector. Peppered with case studies demonstrating both the range of uses for membership schemes and their potential benefits, it covers everything from devising, marketing and managing, to evaluation and the legal and financial aspects of running a scheme. Accessibility and incentives are covered, ensuring membership managers/administrators can respond to their members’ needs and requirements. And with many long-established schemes in existence the final chapter appropriately focuses on change.
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11. Finance

A Practical Guide to Financial Management for Charities and Voluntary Organisations
by Kate Sayer Pub: DSC 2ndEdition 2002 £14.95 ISBN 1903991293
An excellent book - well written and accessible. The three sections cover Financial Management and Planning, Accounts and Audit, Tax and VAT. There is the planning cycle, decision-making using financial information, cost centres and expenditure, cashflow forecasts, budget comparisons, financial controls and managing risk, internal audit, accounting basics, cashbooks and bank reconciliations, SORP requirements, balance sheet, computerisation, charity trading, VAT, tax effective giving, and more. Review
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12. Events / premises / technical

Managing Your Community Building - A Practical Handbook for people running buildings in local communities
by Peter Hudson
Pub: Community Matters 2000 3rd edition ISBN 0900787759

A clear approach to an impressive range of issues in running a public building of almost any size. Chapters include constitutional and organisational matters, finance, insurance, licenses and other legal permissions, heating, lighting and cleaning, furniture and equipment, and rules and relationships.

Safety Guidance for Street Arts, Carnival, Processions and Large-Scale Performances
by David Bilton et. Al. 2004 ISBN 0954489217

Compiled by experts in the field, and including real-life case studies, this guide provides the specific safety guidance for the street arts and carnival sectors. Incorporating advice on planning, risk assessment, assembling an event team, consultation and liaison with the relevant authorities, stewarding, special effects and much more, this is an essential point of reference for event planners and producers.

13. Arts Management

Art Management: Entrepreneurial Style
By Giep Hagoort
Eburon 2001 ISBN 90 5166 802 3 £19.50
Giep Hagoort runs the Master Programme of Art and Media Management at Utrecht School of the Arts. The book is truly international in its examples and suggests that arts managers need to develop a 'glocal' attitude. To let the start of Chapter 1 speak for itself: 'This book is about art management, entrepreneurial style. It is intended to give practical, theoretical and conceptual insight into the management of profit and non-profit cultural organizations. The combination of art, culture and management and of theory and practice will, we believe, provide a real aid to those who want to acquire knowledge about running cultural businesses. The reader will find a lot of practical cases, case studies and learning questions, which will aid the understanding of the complexity of art and cultural management.’ Review

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Bookshelf 3

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