For the first time since our establishment in 2004, un Projects is seeking your support to ensure the ongoing development of our projects and the many artists + writers we work with.
As mainstream Australian media offers less and less coverage of visual art – particularly the independent sector – the role of un Projects in fostering critical dialogue and encouraging excellence and innovation around contemporary visual arts, is increasingly important.
Your donation will enable us to continue to publish exciting new writing, develop new projects, and foster the next generation of engaged and unafraid arts writers, practitioners and editors.
We are fortunate enough to be supported in this campaign by Creative Partnerships Australia through Plus1. Any money you donate they’ll match dollar for dollar up to $12,000 (and all donations over $2 are tax deductible). An amazing opportunity!
Supporting us at all levels makes a difference. To give you an idea of the value of your donation:
Show us just how much you love un Projects!
Supports the career development of an emerging arts writer, including professional mentoring and paid publication in un Magazine
Allow us to commission three months worth of innovative, engaged and quality content for you - our reader and audience
Pay an arts writer to publish a review of an independent ARI or gallery on un Extended
Sponsor a Writer in Residence to produce a major body of new work engaging critically and creatively with contemporary visual art
Show us that you love un Projects!
If you are interested in making a significant donation or discussing your support, please contact Sarah Gory, un General Manager, on firstname.lastname@example.org or on 0401 210 641.
As usual, everything that we publish is free, but ALL contributors are paid. Your donation will be used to pay the artists, writers, editors, designers and mentors we work with. In particular, in 2018 donations will go towards supporting the careers and practice of Aboriginal editors, writers and artists. We believe that great critical discourse around Australian contemporary art needs to have Aboriginal practitioners at its centre.