Bartram’s Garden was the home of John Bartram (1699–1777), a Quaker farmer whose lifelong fascination with botany made his estate a hub of international plant knowledge in the 18th century. Today the 45-acre garden is a National Historic Landmark on the banks of the Schuylkill River. The site encompasses the 1728 John Bartram House and farm buildings, a 12-acre historic garden, a 15-acre meadow reclaimed from a former concrete factory, a recreational trail and public dock, community farm, orchard, and food resource center, plant nursery, and the only tidal wetlands on the lower Schuylkill River. In 2010, the Center provided support for Bartram’s Garden to initiate a dialogue with its neighbors about how the site might respond to their needs, a process that continues today. Bartram’s Garden also hired a nursery manager in 2011, to lead volunteer and public programs designed to connect meaningfully with members and visitors.
Winifred Lutz is an installation artist and a 1992 Pew Fellow.
Settlement Music School is one of the country’s oldest and largest community music education organizations.
Rob Fields is the founder and editorial director of Bold As Love magazine, and in 2011, he launched the New Black Imagination Festival.
The Philadelphia Chamber Music Society serves the Greater Philadelphia region and the field of music by presenting a rich and compelling variety of chamber music and recital programs performed by exceptional international and Philadelphia-based artists at affordable prices.
PAFA presented the most comprehensive exhibition of Peter Saul’s work to date, featuring over 50 artworks spanning from 1958 to present.
Cassie Chinn is the deputy executive director at the Wing Luke Asian Museum of the Asian Pacific American Experience in Seattle, Washington.
Hong, director of academic affairs and program development at the Getty Leadership Institute at Claremont Graduate University, looks at the opportunities presented by co-authorship through the lens of entrepreneurship.
André Kimo Stone Guess is an internationally respected leader with more than two decades of combined experience in arts management, finance, and nonprofit executive leadership.
Two Center-funded projects, Funeral for a Home by Temple Contemporary and *Jason Rhoades: Four Roads” by the Institute of Contemporary Art, published limited-edition art books.
Historic Germantown presented a series of history-based projects that combined perspectives on work and industry in the area with programs for young people.
Asian Arts Initiative’s project to revitalize Pearl Street, an under-used alley behind its building in Philadelphia’s Chinatown North neighborhood, is featured in the Philadelphia Inquirer.
This grant supported planning for a historically compatible lighting system and electrical upgrade for the Wagner Free Institute of Science’s three-story, 19th-century exhibition hall.