- Why we love the art we love: Marianne McKenna on the relationship between art and architecture
January 29, 2016
- Fort York Branch Library
January 13, 2016
- Looking behind the controversy
December 29, 2015
- The best of city building in Toronto
December 19, 2015
- Winning team picked to transform downtown University of Toronto campus
December 09, 2015
- This is Saskatoon? The little city on the prairie is growing up fast…along with a modern art gallery
November 03, 2015
- Kellogg’s new building reaches its final height
October 23, 2015
- The Munk School of Global Affairs receives Heritage Toronto Award of Merit
October 19, 2015
- UBC launches its Centennial year and marks the official opening of the Robert H. Lee Alumni Centre
October 05, 2015
- Athletes Village: Overview (Part 1) & Building by Building (Part 2) by the OAA
August 21, 2015
February 10, 2011 | J. KELLY NESTRUCK | Globe and Mail
Toronto's Soulpepper theatre embraces new business model
By J. KELLY NESTRUCK
From Saturday's Globe and Mail
"For its 2011 season, the non-profit company will schedule its production lineup based on audience demand, but will it mean more bums in seats
What's the biggest economic problem with the way non-profit theatres operate in North America? The inflexibility of inventory.
Soulpepper Theatre Company artistic director Albert Schultz thinks he has the fix, however.
Over the past 12 years, Schultz and his colleagues have built the classical company up from a two-play summer season to a year-round operation with its own Toronto venue. For its 2011 season it's upping its productions to a whopping 17 from last year's 12.
But Schultz expects its production costs will only increase by about 14 per cent.
How is that possible? According to Schultz, it's because the company is no longer using the North American model to manage its inventory."
read full article here