Pew Fellow, 1995
The Village of Arts and Humanities supports the voices and aspirations of the community and inspires people to be agents of positive change through programs that encompass arts and culture, engage youth, revitalize community, preserve heritage, and respect the environment.
A live and digital theatrical experience will question the impact of technology on human connectivity as two actors perform their roles on separate continents—one live in a theater and the other projected through a live-streaming video feed.
Settlement Music School is one of the country’s oldest and largest community music education organizations.
Anne Ellegood is senior curator at the Hammer Museum in Los Angeles. Prior to this position, she was the curator of contemporary art at the Hirshhorn Museum & Sculpture Garden in Washington, D.C.
This touring exhibition is the first to critically examine the lasting impact that Riot Grrrl—the widely influential but briefly lived global punk feminist movement—has had on artists today. Originally presented at Vox Populi Gallery in Philadelphia, Alien She is now on view in San Francisco.
This project takes a novel approach to city planning, using theater and the arts to inform an eventual plan of action to revitalize Chester’s historic Deshong Park.
2014 Pew Fellow and poet Thomas Devaney considers poetry an act of exploration. He answers our questions on collaboration, daydreaming, and more.
In 2004 the Center awarded Pew Fellowships to 12 Philadelphia-based artists, and grants to 76 dance, music, theater, and visual arts organizations and practitioners in the greater Philadelphia region.
Anthony Romero and AUX present an evening with Marisa Williamson, J. Soto, and Judith Leemann—artists from New York City and Chicago addressing a range of creative approaches to deconstructing marginalized voices.
James Sugg (Pew Fellow, 2010) describes himself as a bridge—a bridge between music and theater, composer and performer, and traditional and ensemble-generated theater.
Susan Stewart is a poet and a 1995 Pew Fellow.
2014 Pew Fellow Brent Wahl reflects on how Barbara Kasten’s Construct works helped him “make some sense of the forces of the postmodern climate of the 1980s.”