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Showing all Archived Trends & Analysis news
Following a familiar theme, Lemn continues searching – not for family but for something more evasive: race. Fusing the lyrical and polemical, Why I Don’t Hate White People is a whirlwind tour of race as seen from one man’s unique and intensely personal perspective.
A Blackmarket is an interdisciplinary research on learning and un-learning, where narrative formats of knowledge transfer are tried out and presented.
Luke Jerram’s work explores the terrain and boundaries of perception. His installation The Dream Director, at London’s Institute of Contemporary Art later this month, extends research carried out with sleep psychologist Chris Alford at The University of West of England to create an immersive installation combining art, science and digital media.
Dr. Sophia Labadi, a young French international expert on cultural heritage and cultural diversity, is the winner of the Cultural Policy Research Award 2008.
Luke Jerram has built on research carried out with sleep psychologist Chris Alford at The University of West of England to create a new immersive installation that merges art, science and digital media.
Nobel Textiles is the result of a two year-long collaboration between Central Saint Martins College of Art & Design and the Medical Research Council which paired 5 Nobel Prize winning scientists with 5 designers. The results of this innovative project will be showcased for the first time in Saint James’s Park with design collections and site specific installations inspired by the discoveries of th
Research from Arts Council England reveals that participation in dance has increased by 83 per cent over the last four years, and after football, dance is apparently the most popular kind of formal exercise in schools.
Best known nowadays as a leading venue for international and UK dance theatre, Sadler’s Wells is not only one of London’s oldest (and sometimes most disreputable) theatres, but one with water running through its history, literally in many cases. Chris Elliot lets us in on some secrets about the history of this iconic theatre.
Charlotte Appleyard catches up with Elena Greer who works as a curatorial assistant at The National Gallery in London which involves escorting paintings to Scandinavian museums in the middle of the night and spending days knee deep in books and research.
Arts Hub US has learned from Iconoculture, a Minneapolis-based consumer research group, that in Houston, a growing number Latina chicas are incorporating "a modern, showbiz twist on quinceañeras with mainstream musical extravaganzas performed by the birthday girl and her court."
a 2 part work-in-progress / presentation of findings which
culminates a period of research and development into
spaces of memory and intimate narratives of the home,
how we take our lares with us.
To be an artist do you really have to starve? Ralph Grayden tells us about his own experiences juggling art and a day job in order to create without sacrificing food or a comfortable living.
The Knife, The Sounds, Soundtrack of Our Lives, Jose Gonzalez, Crazy Frog, the list goes on. It's striking how many successful bands have come out of Sweden, a country with a population of only nine million, in the past few years. Hannah Forbes Blacks checks out why it's more than just the legacy of ABBA.
What happens when you take a group of dancers to Dartmoor National Park with a geographer, then capture them on film? Marnie Orr talks to Arts Hub about her latest innovative dance research project.
The Times Online recently published a series of jokes about viola players, and Arts Hub was both shocked and hooked by the idea that there were jokes about artists and arts workers going around.
Researchers from University of Arts in London are trying to shed light on issues that effect visual artists.
One of the shortlisted collaborations for the Arts & Business Awards was an unlikely relationship between Microsoft Research and Flour, an art and design studio. Arts Hub spoke to them about how they found each other, and their art project with homeless Brazilian children.
A new theatre and art production sponsored by a medical research trust is touring Wales.
Your Say From Ralph Grayden
The concept behind Sky Orchestra was inspired by a research trip to Tunisia in 2002. I was staying in a small town called Douz, on the edge of the Sahara desert, when early one the morning my sleep was disturbed by the calling of minarets from different quarters of the town – first one, then another, and another.
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