The North East Creativity Collaborative Network (NECCN) is a professional learning community of twelve schools across the North East working in partnership with Creativity, Culture and Education to explore, test and embed a range of innovative practices in teaching for creativity.
NECCN have joined forces with Imagine if… and Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums to coordinate this hackathon* style event.
*Hackathon: An event where people come together to explore and solve problems.
Join us for an Eventbrite chat 4.30pm (BST) on June 13th, 2023.
Click the ‘Read more’ for details…
Our playbook is at the printers and we’re so excited to see this published in a few weeks.
Creative leadership is a big part of the jigsaw that’s been missing from conversations around cultivating creative thinking in schools.
CCE is continuing to work on a variety of projects and programmes in the Republic of Ireland.
CCE in the Czech Republic: UN Sustainability Goals, Youth Voice and Design Thinking.
The German Federation for Arts Education and Cultural Learning (BKJ) and CCE brought the curtain down on their three year partnership project, Europe in Perspective with the international conference “Challenging (Y)our Perspectives on Europe and Cultural Learning“.
Exciting times ahead as CCE’s work in Thailand continues to develop, supporting the work of the Education Equity Fund (EEF).
CCE and the Centre for Real World Learning at the University of Winchester, led by Professor Bill Lucas (pictured), sign a Memorandum of Understanding to co-operate and to work in collaboration.
CCE has been working internationally for a number of years now, but demand from individual schools and Multi Academy Trusts in England is on the rise.
HOLD the Date: 15 – 20 June. CCE is working with Tate Exchange to bring young people, teachers and artists from its programmes around the world to Tate Modern for a week in June 2020.
We are delighted that CCE Chief Executive, Paul Collard, has been shortlisted for North East Times’ Global Award at their 2019 Impact Awards.
CCE is an Associate of Tate Exchange and had the privilege to bring together a range of the partners that we work with from across the Globe for a Creative Learning Summit at Tate Modern in London.
Welcome to the July 2019 CCE newsletter. In this packed newsletter we keep you up to date with our work right across the globe.
Following the success of the 2018 pilot year of the Creative Schools programme in Western Australia, FORM, the creative development agency for WA, and CCE were successful in attracting funding from the Department of Education in WA to expand the programme.
The LEGO Foundation has commissioned Creativity, Culture and Education (CCE the international foundation for creative learning) to carry out a pilot study of its Creativity Kit in 10 schools in England and 10 schools in Denmark during late 2019.
The final report of the Art of Learning programme inspired by CCE’s project in Scotland, has been published by Oppland County Municipality, Norway.
Over the past three years, CCE has been successfully working with the Plades Foundation in Frutillar, Chile, to develop and deliver a Creative Schools initiative.
CCE is continuing to work on a variety of projects and programmes in Ireland.
Spring marked the end of the fourth year of CCE’s involvement in a long term education intervention in Lahore, Pakistan in partnership with the CARE Foundation and Alif Laila Book Bus (AL). The results at the end of this fourth year have been remarkable.
Paul Hamlyn Foundation Teacher Development Fund: Embedding Learning through the arts in the primary curriculum.
Ministers Josepha Madigan, Joe McHugh and Katherine Zappone announced the doubling of Creative Schools to 300, with 150 new schools to be added in 2019.
CCE September Newsletter
A blog by Dee Keane
Welcome to Jane Robinson, new Chair of CCE.
l-r, Director of Creative Ireland, Tania Banotti; Minister for Education and Skills, Richard Bruton T.D.; Minister for Culture, Heritage & the Gaeltacht, Josepha Madigan T.D.; and Arts Council Director, Orlaith McBride. Photo: Maxwell Photography.
A blog by Andrew Garrad
A blog post by Paul Collard