The year 2018 marks the centenary of the first UK general election in which some women were entitled to vote. We celebrate that fact by looking back at some memorable elections and exploring how electioneering has changed over the years.
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.
Creative Saturday afternoons at Djanogly Gallery. Whatever your age or ability come along to AIM as an Art Investigator to enjoy the exhibitions and take part in related arts and crafts activities led by University of Nottingham students.
This exhibition will highlight some of the finds from the county and examine the important contribution they have made to our wider understanding of Nottinghamshire.
Skerryvore creates a unique fusion of folk, traditional, rock and Americana that represents all the different personalities and upbringing of the eight band members who hail from different regions of Scotland.
Looking closely at the work of Harold Gilman, especially his attention to colour, place and detail, the evening class with Rachel Grigor will focus on st
A powerful compendium of the finest stories and poems of the trenches of the Great War from both sides of no-man’s land.
Marking the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I, the University Chamber Choir performs a concert of commemorative music by British composers spanning four centuries.
Lara Wardle and James Rawlin will jointly give a lecture prior to the preview introducing the work of Harold Gilman and the exhibition they have co-curated for the Djanogly Gallery.
The MOMENT is a 'brain controlled' dystopian sci-fi that 'live mixes' three branching stories. Directed by artist and researcher Richard Ramchurn, it uses a Neurosky Headset to detect EEG brainwaves to affect the edit, sound mix and narrative of specially created movie.
The death of Harold Gilman in 1919 deprived British art of a vital and significant presence. In the last decade of his life his work displayed an increasing engagement with French Post-Impressionist painting and he developed a style quite unlike his erstwhile mentor, Walter Richard Sickert.
With artist Rob Hart, observe Harold Gilman’s startling use of colour to describe everyday scenes and domestic interiors.