Once upon a time, fairy tales were not for children. From a bloodthirsty birth in a sinister European forest, to benign bedtime tales where “Children with their Milk
are fed with the Tales of Witches, Hobgoblins, Prophecies and Miracles” this exhibition traces the developm
To celebrate the arrival of series 3 of CBBC’s critically acclaimed football drama, Jamie Johnson, this unique exhibition invites you to put the places to the faces.
For the final concert of the academic year, students join to perform a mixed programme conducted by student and professional conductors.
Crawl, walk, run, dance, sing, build, explore and discover through these fun creative play sessions: a safe space for your toddler to make sense of the world around them.
Steffie Richards’ paintings are physical traces of heightened emotional states and moments of self-awareness that, for the artist, encapsulate something of the original sensation.
A tiny snail longs to see the world, so she hitches a lift on the tail of a humpback whale. But when the whale gets beached, how will the snail save him?
Now in its fifth year, this hugely successful regional festival and celebration will be displaying the wide and varied work taking place throughout Nottinghamshire by local history and archaeology societies, archaeological units, museums and other regional archaeological organisations.
The Nottinghamshire Local History and Archaeology Festival begins with short talks on local history and archaeology projects.
Lake Enders is Lakeside’s theatre arts company for adults with learning difficulties and disabilities. Join us to watch their public sharing at the end of term.
UNESCO City of Literature are delighted to announce that Elif Shafak will give the second UNESCO City of Literature lecture in Nottingham.
An exciting new collaboration exploring Abhinaya (the art of expression) through the classical and creative vocabulary of Kathak and Bharatnatyam. Choreographed by Nilima Devi MBE and Anusha Subramanyam.
Gillian Lathey, Senior Honorary Research Fellow at the University of Roehampton London, will introduce some of these invisible storytellers and pay homage to their neglected craft.