Spring 2021 Application Now Closed
Deadline: Wed, Apr 7
CA$H Dance is a granting program for artists and organizations creating work in the San Francisco Bay Area. CA$H was designed in 1999 by artists for artists through the organizational work of Dancers’ Group and Theatre Bay Area.
The program seeks to support a range of artists and dance organizations that represent the many diversities of Bay Area dance (race, ethnicity, genre, age, gender, orientation, ability, experience, location). Please read Dancers’ Group’s Racial Equity Statement.
NEW — The CA$H Dance grant can be used for a project, to support your artistic process generally, or to support you as an artist/organization. This is often referred to as general operating support.
CA$H Grants for Artists and Organizations are $3,500. For more information read the Spring 2021 CA$H Dance Guidelines.
Spring 2021 application steps
1) Complete the Intent to Apply form to confirm your eligibility and provide your demographic information.
2) Once your eligibility is confirmed by staff, you will receive a link to the application by email.
3) Complete and submit the application by Wed, April 7, 2021
Dancers’ Group is here for you! If you have a question on a specific aspect of your application, please reach out (email@example.com).
CA$H Dance is funded by the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation and Grants for the Arts.
Spring 2020 CA$H Dance Grantees
$49,000 in grants were awarded to seven artists and seven dance organizations in support of artistic projects—each grant award is $3,500. The CA$H grant program continues to supports artists from diverse cultural backgrounds and creative practices. Projects this round feature Argentine Tango, Bharatanatyam, dance theater, hip hop and African American social dance, a Festival of Latin American Contemporary Choreographers, dancers of color creating BIPOC-centered conscious dance spaces, and the creation of dances that honor the vibrant culture of México.
The CA$H Dance program, which has been supporting dance-makers for the past 20 years, is funded by the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation and Grants for the Arts.