De-Placing Future Memory


The first part of De-Placing Future Memory centres around two workshops, led by the key artists for the project, Catrin Webster and Shauna McMullan, and including panel presentations of ideas and works by the other participants. The workshops seek to foster dialogue among the artist and academic participants on the themes of the project, and, importantly, to take all participants and attendees on journeys into memory and the perception of place across time.

Workshop 1: 21 – 22 May 2009, Kay Labs, University of Exeter, UK
Workshop 2: 24 – 25 September 2009, Institute of Arab and Islamic Studies, University of Exeter, UK

Workshop 2 coincides with the University of Exeter Schools Conference, 23 September 2009, and the key artists will lead interactive journeys for local secondary students who attend, an experience which will further influence the ongoing discussion of the project.


The following downloads are available
future_memory_may_abstracts48.50 Kb
future_memory_may_workshop_programme.docWord50.50 Kb
ahrc_isayev_midreport_statmnt.pdfPDF147.67 Kb
Alessandro Petti/Sandi Hilal, 2009
Powerpoint70.77 Mb
future_memory_september_workshop_programme.docWord51.00 Kb
Hanaa Malallah, 2009
Powerpoint1.60 Mb
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Dan Rycroft and Paul Young, 2009

Beyond Text IconDownload this podcast - MP3, 12.12 Mb

Final Project Report 2009
PDF169.68 Kb
Music score: Remember me © Jonathan Lee, composer 2009
PDF608.96 Kb

Arts & Humanities Research Council: Each year the AHRC provides approximately £100 million from the Government to support research and postgraduate study in the arts and humanities, from archaeology and English literature to design and dance. In any one year, the AHRC makes approximately 700 research awards and around 1,000 postgraduate awards. Awards are made after a rigorous peer review process, to ensure that only applications of the highest quality are funded. Arts and humanities researchers constitute nearly a quarter of all research-active staff in the higher education sector. The quality and range of research supported by this investment of public funds not only provides social and cultural benefits but also contributes to the economic success of the UK. See Arts & Humanities Research Council website.