Below you will find information in te reo Māori and English to help you prepare your application.
He aha tā te kaiaromatawai e kimi nei?
Ko āu nā urupare ki tēnā pātai, ki tēnā pātai hei whakamahiri i ngā kaiaromatawai kia mātau ai ki tāu whakatakanga, ki tāu e whai nei kia tutuki i a koe, ā, ka aha koe ki te whakatutuki i tērā whāinga.
He aha tāu e oke nei? Ka whakapaua te tahua ki te aha?
E mārama ana, e poto ana hoki ngā whakamahuki mō tāu e oke nei.
He aha te tikanga/te ranga wairua mō tēnei whakatakanga? He aha i hirahira ai tēnei whakatakanga i tēnei wā?
Hei āwhina tāu whakautu kia mārama ai ngā kaiaromatawai e ahu pēhea ana tāu whakatakanga - i ahu mai te huatau i hea, te ara i whāia kia whanake te huatau, he aha ngā panonitanga mai i te oroko tīmatanga o te whakaaro tae noa ki tēnei wā, ā, he aha i whai take ai kia kawea ake tēnei whakatakanga ināianei.
He aha ngā hua e whāia ana kia tutuki i a koe? He aha te kawekawe o tāu whakatakanga ki āu mahi/ki tāu umanga/ki te momo toi, ki te hapori rānei?
Hei āwhina tāu whakautu kia mārama ai ngā kaiaromatawai he aha koe i kōwhiri ai i tēnei whakatakanga, he aha i hirahira ai te whakatakanga ki a koe e noho nei hei ringatoi autaia, ā, mā te whakatutuki i te whakatakanga ka tuwhera he ara e koke whakamua tonu koe. Ka mārama hoki ngā kaiaromatawai ka pēhea te ō o tāu whakatakanga ki waenga i ngā momo toi / ki tō hapori rānei.
He aha tā te kaiaromatawai e kimi nei?
Hei āwhina tāu urupare kia mārama ai ngā kaiaromatawai me pēhea tō whakatinana i te huatau e ai ki te tukanga nāu rā i whakarite. Kei te kimi rātou i ngā hātepe me te rārangi wā e pono ana, ka mutu, e taea ana.
Ko ngā pārongo ka tuhia ki konei hei āwhina i ngā kaiaromatawai kia mārama ai ko wai anō ērā kei te hapori toi, kei waho kē rānei e tautāwhi nei i a koe hei ringatoi autaia, he hihira hoki mehemea kei te taumata tika ō rātou mātauranga, ō rātou pūkenga me ō rātou wheako e rato ai te whakatakanga, ā, kia kitea tō tūhonohono atu ki te hapori toi.
Tā te kaiaromatawai mātai i tāu tahua
Ka whakaarohia tāu tahua e ngā kaiaromatawai no rātou ka pānui i tāu tono, ina hoki, mā te āmiki o te mahere tahua e tau ai ngā whakaaro o ngā kaiaromatawai, arā, kua āta whakariteritea e ai ki te kūpara o tāu whakatakanga. Nō reira, ko tā te kaiaromatawai e kimi nei, kua āta whakaaro ake koe ki:
- te utu e whakapaetia ana mo te whakatakanga;
- te utua tika ōu (ō ētahi atu rānei); ā
- te āheinga ki ētahi atu moni, tautoko ā-hapori rānei.
He aha ngā mea e matea ana mo tāu tahua
Kei te tātauira ētahi rārangi mo ngā pārongo matua me tuku mai e koe. E whai take ana aua pārongo rā ki ngā whakatakanga katoa ka tautokona ā-pūtea.
E rima ngā take me āta whakatakoto e koe ki tāu tahua:
- He aha tāu utu. Ka pātaihia tēnei pātai i te mea e whai tikanga ana kia eke te utu ki tā ngā ringatoi me ngā kaimahi toi i oha ai, kia hāngai hoki ki ō rātou pūkenga.
- He aha te utu ki ētahi atu (mēmea he tangata kē ka kūtoro atu).Ka pātaihia tēnei pātai i te mea e whai tikanga ana kia tika ngā utu i runga anō i te tatau o te wā me ngā pūkenga o tēnā, o tēnā ka mahi tahi ki a koe.
- He aha ngā utu mo ia wāhanga o te whakatakanga (ngā utu mo ngā rauemi, mo te rīhi hinonga, wāhi whakaharatau rānei, mo te tā hōtaka, mo te aha atu, aha atu).Ka pātaihia te pātai kia āta whakaaro ake koe ki ngā utu katoa e tutuki ai tāu whakatakanga, ā, kia kaua hoki e pakaru te pūkoro i te mutunga.
- He aha te wāriu o ngā mea utukore e whiwhi nei koe hei āwhina i tō whakariterite i te whakatakanga (He mea takoha pea te wāhi whakangungu, he tūao rānei ka takoha i ōna pūkenga hoahoa ki te waihanga mātārere).Ka pātaihia te pātai kia mārama pai ai ngā ringatoi me ngā kaimahi kātahi anō ka tīmata ki ngā utu o te whakatakanga “e huna ana” me tāpiri pea e rātou ki te tahua ka tonoa āmuri.
- He aha te rahi o tāu whiwhinga pūtea, ina utua koe. Ko te whiwhinga pūtea pea tēnei e whakapaetia ana ka hua i ētahi hokonga, i ētahi tahua kē rānei. Kāore te katoa o ngā whakatakanga Toi Tipu Toi Rea e aro ana ki te mahi moni.
Kāore te moni whiwhi e tirohia ana e ngā kaiaromatawai, nō reira, ki te whakaaro ake koe kāore he moni whiwhi ki a koe kaua e tāpiri atu. E whai tikanga ana kia mōhio koe ki te whiwhi monihua koe i tāu whakatakanga kāore koe e mate ki te whakahoki i ngā pūtea taunaki a Toi Tipu Toi Rea.
Mehemea he nui ake i te $10,000 te utu o tāu whakatakanga
Tērā pea ka nui ake te utu o tāu whakatakanga i te $10,000, he utu whakatakanga kē rānei kāore e utua e Toi Aotearoa.
E whai tikanga ana kia tāpirihia ēnei utu katoa ki tāu tahua kia pai ai te kite ā ngā kaiaromatawai i te whānuitanga o ngā mahi e whai nei koe.
Ki te hāngai tēnei ki a koe, me āta tautuhi ngā wāhanga o te tahua ($10,000 te mōrahi) e tono nei i Toi Aotearoa.
What will assessors look for?
Your response to each question will help assessors to understand your project, what you want to achieve, and how you will go about doing it.
- What do you want to do? What will you use this funding for?
This is a clear, concise description of what you would like to do.
- What is the background/inspiration for this project? Why is this project important now?
Your answer will help assessors understand the journey of your project – what gave you the idea, how you developed that idea, how it changed from when you first considered it until now and why it is important to undertake this project now.
- What are the outcomes you want to achieve? What is the impact your project will have on your practice/career/artform or community?
Your answer will help assessors understand why you have chosen this project, why it is important to you as an emerging artist and how completing the project will lead on to further steps for you. It will help assessors understand how your project fits within your wider artform or artforms and / or your community.
What will assessors look for?
Your response will help assessors understand how the process you’ve planned will help you achieve the idea. They’ll be looking for steps and a timeline that are realistic and achievable.
The information you provide here will help assessors understand who else in the arts community or beyond is helping you out as an emerging artist, that the people involved have the right level of mātauranga, skills and experience to deliver a project, and how you are connecting throughout the arts community.
What assessors will be looking for in your budget
The assessors will take your budget into consideration when reading your application, as a thorough budget gives assessors confidence that you’ve planned appropriately for the size of your project. This means the assessors will want to see that you’ve thought about:
- what your project could cost;
- whether you (and other people) are being paid fairly; and
- what other income or community support could look like.
What are the things you need to include in your budget
The budget template includes lines for the main information you will need to include. This information is vital to funding any project.
There are five things you need to set out in your budget:
- How much you will pay yourself. We ask this because it’s important that artists and practitioners are recognised for their time and skills
- How much you will pay other people (if other people are involved). We ask this because it’s important to recognise the time and skills of everyone who works with you.
- The specific costs for your project (this could be the cost of materials, hiring a venue or rehearsal space, printing programmes etc). We ask this to make sure that you’ve thought about what all the costs of completing your project are and so you will not be left out of pocket at the end.
- What’s the value of things that you are getting for free to help you put on the project (this could be use of a rehearsal or workshop space for free, or someone is volunteering their design skills for flyers). We ask this because it’s good for artists and practitioners starting out to understand the “hidden” costs of a project that they might need to budget for in the future.
- How much income you’ll be getting, if any. This could include projected income from any sales or funding from other places. Not all Toi Tipu Toi Rea projects will be about making an income. Making an income is not something that the assessors will look at so if you don’t think you will then don’t include it. It’s important to note that if you do make a profit from your project you won’t have to pay back any funding you receive from Toi Tipu Toi Rea.
If your project costs more than $10,000
It might be that the cost of your project is more than $10,000, or that there are costs you need to include in your project that Creative New Zealand does not fund.
It is important to include all of these costs in your budget so our assessors can see the whole size of what you want to do.
If this applies, you’ll need to clearly indicate which parts of your budget (up to a maximum of $10,000) that you’re seeking Creative New Zealand support for.