Wednesday 19th June 2013, 10.45am–5pm, Hugh Aston Lecture Theatre 3.03, De Monfort University, Leicester
Booking for symposium essential
Dr Caterina Albano
Senior Research Fellow /Curator Artakt
Central Saint Martins College of Arts and Design
Seduced? Pleasure and the exhibition
Friday 7th June 2013, 6.30–10pm, CSM Platform Theatre, Handyside Street, London, N1C
An exchange between visual and sound artists from the UK and Italy. All welcome.
A collaboration between BM Idea (Italy) and Artakt, CSM (UK). Artists include Tamarin Norwood (UK) & Rosella Rubini (IT); Dagmar Schurrer (UK) & Maria Crispal (IT). The residency took place between the 5 March – 15 March 2013 in Teramo and culminates with linked events in London and Teramo. Read more.
No Art (School) Without Science
Thursday 9 May 2013, 6.30pm
The Platform Theatre, Central Saint Martins, Handyside Street, King’s Cross, London
Dr Marius Kwint, Susan Aldworth, Dr Steven Devleminck, Dr Dan Glaser. Convened by Professor Marina Wallace.
Art and design education is continually reinventing itself and this series of events is an opportunity to take stock of where we are and where we might be heading. The intent is not to arrive at a single answer, but to develop responses that celebrate and articulate the key role that art and design education plays in the cultural, social and economic life of the world. For more information click here.
13 March – 17 April 2013 / 10am–5pm Mon – Sat / Free
London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, Keppel Street site and various off-site locations
Artakt curate exhibition to mark the bicentenary and pioneering work of medical detective John Snow, who traced the source of a deadly cholera outbreak in 1850s London to a Soho water pump. Presented in the style of a disease mapping ‘detective’ trail, the exhibition will feature historical treasures and newly commissioned artworks. Highlights include a pop-up water-based cocktail bar, drawings based on London sewers and disease maps from the School’s archives showing how scientists have tracked disease outbreaks around the world from the early 1900s to the present day. For more information click here.