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
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.
Rana Begum’s meditative and transformative work blurs the boundaries between sculpture, painting and architecture
Every year the three Gallery Art Groups work intensively to create a summer exhibition in the Wallner Gallery. This showcase of the young artists’ work is always full of innovation and visual surprises.
Wild storms, hurricanes and extreme flooding, The Storm Officer tells the tale of one town’s struggle when faced with the realities of extreme weather and the impact of climate change.
A Guardian Readers’ Favourite 2017, Romantic Romeo is moping to the ‘Rhythm of the Rain’ for his latest unrequited love
Oddsocks’ Sci-fi musical adaptation of The Tempest is out of this world. Space explorer Prospero is marooned in a galaxy far, far away with daughter Miranda and a host of madcap aliens.
Medieval characters are taking over the Museum and Angear Visitor Centre for the Festival of Archaeology 2018.
Colin Heywood, Emeritus Professor of Modern French History at the University of Nottingham, focuses on the society and culture in which children were raised in the 19th century.
The summation of a 3-year project, Claire Morris-Wright’s prints explore the powerful metaphorical associations of the hedge.
The Wilde Creatures, a band of storytelling musicians, bring to life Oscar Wilde’s classic fairy stories including The Happy Prince, The Nightingale and the Rose and The Birthday of the Infanta.
Using Claire Morris-Wright’s Hedge Project in the Wallner Gallery as a starting point, the artist and participants will explore the grounds in Highfields Park,