Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Heritage Lottery Fund - Centenary Presentation
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.


Saving this for later?

Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime - even offline.

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Heritage Lottery Fund - Centenary Presentation


Published on

Anna Jarvis …

Anna Jarvis
First World War Programme Manager
Heritage Lottery Fund

Published in: News & Politics

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

No notes for slide


  • 1. Anna Jarvis First World War Programme Manager Heritage Lottery Fund Buckinghamshire, Berkshire & Oxfordshire WW1 Networking Event 19 September 2013
  • 2. Heritage Lottery Fund and the First World War Centenary •Over £28million awarded to 119 projects since April 2010 •Funding available throughout the Centenary
  • 3. Key points for our programmes: • HLF funds projects; • All projects must have a heritage focus; • All projects must include plans and costs.
  • 4. ‘A lasting difference for heritage and people’ We will achieve this through our projects delivering a broad range of Outcomes. These come under 3 headings: What difference will your project make for - • heritage • people • communities
  • 5. What difference will your project make for heritage? With HLF investment, heritage will be: • Better managed • In better condition • Better interpreted and explained • Identified and/or recorded
  • 6. With HLF investment, people will have: • Learnt about heritage • Developed skills • Changed their attitudes and/or behaviour • Had an enjoyable experience • Volunteered time What difference will your project make for people?
  • 7. With HLF investment: • Environmental impacts will be reduced • More people and a wider range of people will have engaged with heritage • Organisations will be more resilient • Local economies will be boosted • Local areas/communities will be a better place to live, work or visit What difference will your project make for communities?
  • 8. • The outcome we value the most is that ‘people will have learnt about heritage.’ • We describe this as a ‘weighted outcome.’ • This outcome is weighted for most programmes
  • 9. Heritage of the First World War • Local places • Objects, photographs, documents and newspapers • Individuals and communities affected by the war • Buildings and structures – e.g. factories and hospitals • War memorials • Recordings of memories • Memories of people affected by the war after it happened • Art, literature, music, theatre, film and popular culture • Anything created during or since the war that shows its impact on the UK and people currently living here
  • 10. Funding for First World War projects First World War: then and now Grants between £3,000 and £10,000 Our Heritage Grants between £10,000 and £100,000 Heritage Grants Grants over £100,000 Young Roots Grants between £10,000 and £50,000
  • 11. First World War: then and now • Grants of £3,000 - £10,000 • For communities to explore, conserve and share their First World War heritage • No application deadline • Decision in 8 weeks • Short application form • Must achieve one outcome for people
  • 12. Our Heritage • Grants of £10,000 - £100,000 • For any project that relates to heritage • No application deadline • Decision in 8 weeks • Must achieve 2 outcomes (one for heritage and one for people)
  • 13. • Grants of £10,000 to £50,000, for up to 2 years • Delivered through partnerships of heritage and youth organisations • Young people should learn about heritage and gain new skills or opportunities • Young people should lead activities and share their learning with others • Same short process as Our Heritage Young Roots Projects delivered by 11–25 year olds
  • 14. Heritage Grants •Grants of more than £100,000 •For any project that relates to heritage •Two-round application process •3 months assessment at each round •Development funding and mentoring support available
  • 15. The Great War at Haslemere Museum • Young Roots project • Young people research using museum’s collections • Share findings through an exhibition • Young people gain skills • Grant: £17,900
  • 16. Restoration of war memorials in Spa gardens, Ripon • Restored 2 Grade II memorials • Volunteers produced a leaflet • A photographic report and maintenance plan was produced • Grant: £9,200 A First World War memorial at Spa Gardens, Ripon
  • 17. Leicester in the First World War • 20 adults researched the impact of the First World War on Leicester • Stories included those of a Ghurkha, conscientious objectors and suffragettes • Stories were shared through exhibitions and workshops with schools • Grant: £17,800 Participants researching at the County Record Office
  • 18. Revealing the memorial bells • The bells were cleaned and restored, then rededicated • Local people learned to play the bells and researched the names • The research findings are online • Grant: £40,800 Young people playing the restored bells
  • 19. Huddersfield Rugby League: a lasting legacy • Volunteers are researching the impact of the war on their rugby club • The stories will be shared through an exhibition, a book, a heritage trail and online • Grant: £114,500 Year 6 pupils interview one of the Huddersfield Giants Rugby League Football Club
  • 20. The Accrington Pals • Young people found out about the history of the Lancashire battalion • They created a film about what happened to the battalion during the war, and the impact on their families • Grant: £11,200 Young people filming in Accrington
  • 21. Hermitage Hexham: Morant family collection • Partnership between two record offices and museum • Acquisition of Morant family papers – personal and history of Durham Light Infantry • Grant: £19,900Young people filming in Accrington
  • 22. Crime on the Home Front • Made an archive of material focused on FWW policing accessible through digitisation and exhibition • Worked with a range of people to interpret material including a community play and smartphone app • Grant: £40,800 Young people filming in Accrington
  • 23.
  • 24. HLF project enquiry service • Initial heritage idea • Read HLF’s guidance and project examples • Submit a project enquiry form online at • Get a response within 10 working days • Develop idea • Apply
  • 25. South East Development Team Sarah Wicks Graeme McKirdy Sandra Martin HLF South East England - 020 7591 6171