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.
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.
Foresters and felons, poets and poachers, discover the unusual tales of Nottinghamshire’s woodlands and the people who have worked, lived and been inspired by them.
The University of Nottingham curatorial collective – Crop Up Gallery – explores ideas of artistic legitimacy in the age of the internet.
Three chairs, three bowls of porridge, three beds… Make yourself at home!
With gouge, chisel and mallet in hand you’ll learn the art of traditional relief wood carving with local maker Martin Sommerville (By Our Hands), and at the end of the day take away your own tactile piece of artwork.
Weaving between family history, war poetry and other archival documents this performance-lecture event will explore the concept of ‘romantic friendships’ amongst the soldiers of the Great War.
This French tribe of six has been roving the world with its heterogeneous and clectic musical luggage for 25 years.
Challenging a youth to turn down his music, Irene Sparrow finds herself under suspicion of murder after the train emerges from a tunnel with the young man dead.
Pageantry, privacy and pantomime at the court of Louis XIV are brought to life by dancers Mary Collins and Steven Player with the London Handel Players.
Mark Rawlinson, curator of Homage to the Bauhaus, considers the ways in which the teachings and ideas of the Bauhaus school travelled and influenced succeeding generations throughout the last century.
Sometimes thoughtful and sometimes silly, but always punchy, Father Ted star Ardal O'Hanlon has tickled audiences all over the world.