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Chloe Chittick Patton

Chief Operating Officer


Chloe Chittick Patton directs Slover Linett’s Chicago-based staff of associates, analysts, and research assistants and is responsible for maintaining the quality and consistency of the firm’s work. A key member of the leadership team, she helps chart Slover Linett’s strategic direction and foster its culture of communication, collaboration, and learning.

Chloe also leads select studies for clients in the performing arts and museum sectors, such as the Minnesota Orchestra, Lincoln Park Zoo, and Seattle Opera.

Chloe has worked in social research since 2000 and became a senior associate at Slover Linett in 2005. Since then she has directed numerous qualitative and quantitative studies for arts organizations, museums, universities, and other nonprofits, ranging from ongoing tracking studies to multi-phase “deep dive” research initiatives.

Prior to joining Slover Linett, Chloe learned ethnographic, qualitative, and quantitative research methods at AMP Insights, a Boston-based marketing agency focused on young adult consumers. For a diverse range of clients including the Ad Council, Target, and Ben & Jerry’s, she designed and managed large-scale, national research efforts and moderated focus group discussions across the US.

Chloe earned a BA magna cum laude in anthropology and religious studies from Colby College in Maine. She lives on Chicago’s north side with her husband and son.

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March 14, 2014 | Nicole Baltazar

Multiculturalism is key for creating inclusive arts experiences

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Last month, Coca-Cola aired its now-famous Super Bowl ad depicting people from various racial, ethnic, and cultural groups singing “America the Beautiful” together in different languages. Among the instant outpouring of polarized reactions to this ad rang much praise for its depiction of a multicultural America. Yet the ad provoked a slew of negative responses as well. Many of the ad’s detractors questioned whether this multicultural America could ever feel as cohesive as an America whose citizens speak a common language, and therefore have taken great strides toward assimilating into a common culture.

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