Ian Dove QC’s Advice
Public Art and the Planning System – Further Advice, April 2014:
In April 2014, Ian Dove QC issued Further Advice in relation to the Government’s introduction of the Planning Practice Guidance (PPG) and the adoption of the Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) by local authorities. To download Public Art and the Planning System – Further Advice, April 2014, please click here.
Public Art and the Planning System – Further Advice, December 2010:
In December 2010, Ian Dove QC reviewed the Advice which he published in May 2009 in the light of the Community Infrastructure Levy Regulations 2010. To download Public Art and the Planning System, Further Advice, please click here.
To read the original Advice, published in May 2009, please use the links below.
Public Art and the Planning System – Advice, May 2009:
In May 2009, Ian Dove QC of No5 Chambers in Birmingham published Advice on changes to planning legislation over the last ten years and the implications of this for public art. Commissioned by ixia, in association with legal practice DLA Piper LLP, Mr Dove’s advice was the first major analysis of the issues for more than 20 years.
The Advice states that it is now possible for local planning authorities to require rather than merely encourage public art. This is a fundamental change in the relationship between public art and the planning system. It is now up to commissioners and artists to lead on the development of strategic, considered and plan-led approaches that clearly indicate how developers can best support the commissioning of public art.
To download a full copy of Ian Dove QC’s Advice, click here.
To explain the Advice, we held three briefing sessions at various locations across the country in September and October 2009. Ian Dove QC; Jonathan Banks, CEO of ixia; and David Brammer, of DLA Piper provided an overview of the current position of public art within the planning system, talked through the Advice and its implications, took questions and encouraged debate.
To find out more about ixia’s research into public art and the planning system, click here.