Which London artwork venues will obtain a £ 275 million share of the £ 275 million rescue fund? : CityAM


The government this morning announced a new installment of funding for England’s troubled cultural sector.

Over 1,300 art venues and organizations are sharing a £ 257 million emergency fund to get them back on their feet.

Mark Dayvd, Managing Director of the Music Venue Trust, welcomed the cash injection, which would help the sector “tremendously”.

Which venues in the capital should receive the rescue operation?

Continue reading: The arts are not an optional extra, they are the life and soul of our nation

The legendary Marylebone Center will receive £ 1m to help keep the future of its chamber music and song program going.

The Royal Academy of Dance, one of the most influential dance education organizations in the world, is receiving £ 606,366 to stabilize and resume its activities.

The Finborough, located above a pub in Earl’s Court, is receiving £ 59,574 to secure its future. The tiny theater started the careers of international stars like Rachel Weisz and James Graham, the author of the TV hits Brexit: Uncivil War and Quiz.

  • London Symphony Orchestra

The LSO, which has made a name for itself as one of the best orchestras in the world, is receiving £ 846,000 to make a gradual return to full performance.

The legendary East London theater has been granted £ 585,064 to support a new model of responsive programming and address the increased costs caused by the pandemic.

The South London theater is set to receive £ 961,455 to partially open between October and March and remotely run its directors program and outreach with local communities.

The theater company that helped make Star Wars actor John Boyega famous is receiving £ 150,000 to offer Covid-safe courses for young talent and support freelance artists.

  • The Georgian Theater Royal, Richmond

The Georgian Theater Royal, the UK’s oldest working theater in its original form, is receiving £ 52,960 to allow tours of the building and virtually restart its youth theater.

  • Royal Stratford East Theater

This East London venue has been granted £ 495,625 to fund digital activities and live work to support local youth, schools and community groups.

The Deafinitely Theater is London’s only fully accessible art offering for deaf young people. It will receive £ 95,830 to fund a program of cultural events, including 20 events through March 2021 for aspiring Deaf theater makers, a new online play and the commission of 20 deaf freelance artists to develop new performances in British Sign Language.

  • Backyard Comedy Club, Tower Hamlets

With a £ 200,000 grant, the comedy club can restart events with grassroots showcases, touring bands and some of the circuit’s best comics.