Explore the Sukkot: Seeking Shelter installation after hours and enjoy art installations, crafts and talks inspired by themes of journeys, migration and shelter.
The University of East Anglia hosts a festival ‘losing and finding home: refugee history, memory and culture’. These events are spread over various dates (between 17th – 25th November), times, and locations in East Anglia.
The Migration Museum Project invite you to an event that brings together those interested in the Migration Museums Network for a day of learning and networking. They will share the results of the online survey we conducted about migration themes across the UK heritage sector.
This one-day conference will investigate the uncertainties of relocation and the practical and emotional challenges for children being displaced from home and moving to unfamiliar, insecure and perhaps hostile locations, with or without their families
Join us for a morning of talks and discussion where we’ll explore diverse rights-focused approaches to arts participation. Guest speakers will present a range of perspectives and methods, providing insights into how these have applied to specific audience groups they’ve worked with. Speakers will then host a series of open roundtable discussions encouraging an open dialogue and exchange of ideas
A meeting to discuss development of a South West Diverse Artists Network, where artists can share experiences & create an action plan for improving diverse representation in mainstream arts. It is co-funded by the Arts Council & Platforma.
The new Migration Museum at the Workshop in London opens to the public on 26 April 2017 at 10am.
They will stage an adventurous programme of exhibitions, events and education workshops telling stories of movement to and from Britain at our new museum, situated within the Workshop, an exciting arts and community space just off Albert Embankment.
The discourse of race in contemporary performance falls apart when whites try to understand black performance. This manifestolecture offers strategies for acknowledging how artists of colour and their collaborating audiences of colour operate in several keys simultaneously, but are compelled to reduce their work and experience to the unknowable, shameful category of ‘race.’
Tribe of Doris (Platforma hub for the South West) is creating a South West Diverse Artists Network, where people can share experiences & create an action plan for improving diverse representation in mainstream arts.
Learning Lab engages the Platforma North West Hub, but also seeks to include artists, cultural workers, organisations, activists, academics and change-makers interested in forging alliances through working together.
It will mix lively debate, share ways of cooperative working and learn from active case studies from different regions.