By Frederick Busch
With willing ruminations that remember the critics of yore--Edmund Wilson, Lionel Trilling, and Irving Howe--Busch, during this period of ethical indirection, calls on his enduring love of significant books to bare how the literature of the prior is the main to the long run.
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Extra resources for A Dangerous Profession: A Book About the Writing Life
2 While it is tempting to be guided in your search for partners by the requirements of the most likely looking funding organisations (each of which, as the previous chapter shows, have their own policies and priorities when it comes to the kinds of organisation they want to work with), there are better criteria that you should apply, before considering external requirements. First of all let’s consider the nature of organisational partnerships. 50 Building partnerships Example: Reluctant partners!
17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. uk/. php. aspx 47 4 Building partnerships Introduction A requirement for many externally funded projects is collaboration between a range of different partner organisations, intended to stimulate cross-sectoral (and in the case of European Commission funding, cross-border) cooperation and maximise the impact and effectiveness of project outcomes. This chapter considers how to build effective partnerships. It draws on an excellent sourcebook produced by SQW Ltd for the New Opportunities Fund, and never, as far as I know, formally published.
Equal encourages participation and transnational cooperation. Two calls for proposals for projects in the member states have taken place so far, the first in 2001 and the second in 2004. Funding from the second round will end in December 2007, after which a third round is expected. The allocation of funds to the UK for Equal has been split between Great Britain, Northern Ireland and Gibraltar. Northern Ireland operates and funds its own programme arrangements except for those for asylum seekers, for which there is one single funding stream covering all of the UK.