Many Interpretations: launch of exhibitions by MA students
- Date: Thursday 13 December 2018, 14:00 – 19:00
- Location: Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies
- Cost: Free
Join us to celebrate this year’s MA students’ interpretive projects at the University of Leeds.
The projects are taking place in collaboration with on-campus galleries and archives based at the University of Leeds, including:
- Feminist Archive North
- The Stanley & Audrey Burton Gallery
- Treasures of the Brotherton
- the Museum of the History of Science, Technology and Medicine
- ULITA – an Archive of International Textiles
- the Yorkshire Fashion Archive.
Two further projects will be displayed in the exhibition spaces of the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies.
This year the topics range from the history and legacy of the Race Relations act in Britain, the presence of women in science and engineering, and the University’s unique collection of magic lanterns.
The exhibitions will be open from 2 to 5pm for the launch event. Make your own way around the exhibitions or join a free guided tour at 2pm or 3pm led by one of our student guides (see booking information below). Meet in the entrance to the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies. You are also welcome to visit any of the exhibitions on campus across the afternoon.
From 5 to 7pm, there will be a celebration reception at the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies where there will be refreshments and lightening talks from some of our students past and present. To help us manage numbers for the refreshments at the evening reception, please RSVP by booking your place via Eventbrite (see booking information below).
It is free to attend but please book if you would like to attend one of the tours and/or the celebration reception by following the links to Eventbrite below:
Images from left: Lantern slide showing the moon and its phases. Courtesy of the Museum of the History of Science, Technology and Medicine at the University of Leeds; Professor Louis Compton Miall (Photo by E. E. Unwin).