This is a collaboration between The Slade School of Fine Art, UCL and Red House, National Trust. Red House is the iconic home of William Morris - writer, artist, craftsman, socialist and founder of the Arts & Crafts movement.
On 12-13 November 2015 the Slade School of Fine Art, UCL, doctoral programme will be hosting a two-day research event under the auspices of the European Artistic Research Network (EARN) and the London Arts and Humanities Partnership (LAHP) entitled Against Delivery.
Motion in Form II is a four-day event at the Slade Research Centre, Woburn Square, investigating film and moving image through workshops, live performance, lectures, discussions and a public exhibition of film installations.
Deep Material Encounters, a symposium which brings together researchers and artists from across the arts and sciences will be held at Clearwell Caves in the Forest of Dean, one of the country’s oldest iron ore mines, on Friday 15th April 2016.
The Pigment Timeline Project is a collaborative, cross-disciplinary research project which investigates and establishes connections between all UCL departments that involve pigment and colour in any aspect of their research.
Farafield is a field recording project at the Slade School of Fine Art. Originally set up with funds from UCL Changemakers in 2016-17, fifteen students were given travel awards to help fund a journey for the purpose of making audio field recordings.
This year's Small Press Project 04, Visions of Protest: BLAKE THE MARCH, has been used as a critical lens through which we can focus on what connections exist between the democracy of print, their aesthetics and the autonomy of artists’ books and publishing. It takes place from 4...
Drawing An Arc Through Our Digital Lives is part of a speculative research project co-led by Professor Dryden Goodwin (Slade School of Fine Art) and Jack Southern (University of Gloucestershire / City + Guilds of London Art School).
Mark Godfrey’s Leverhulme funded research project looked at the way American artists engaged the memory of the Holocaust resulting in the book Abstraction and the Holocaust (Yale University Press 2007).
SCEMFA is a research group at the Slade School of Fine Art. It opened in 1995 and for the past 15 years has provided the opportunity for leading artists to focus on research into Electronic Media and Fine Art.
This is a three-year interdisciplinary project to further research the value of visual images in the diagnosis and management of chronic pain. Funding comes from the Centre for Humanities Interdisciplinary Research Projects (CHIRP) Scheme.
The Materials Research Project based in the Methods and Materials Room of the graduate painting area, spearheads the role of materials within the creative process. Website: blogs.ucl.ac.uk/methods-room/
This is a Research Forum including artists, writers and academics from the Slade in dialogue with other researchers at UCL and other London and international institutions, who are working on the relation between words and images across various fields of creativity and scholarship.
Liz Rideal was invited by Professor Gill Perry of the Open Arts Archive to consider recording her views about the nature of creativity and the processes of making art, whilst on a cotton research trip in India funded by the British Academy.
In Materialising Time new and innovative methods of visually representing time were explored through a series of Seascapes developed in partnership with Film and Video Umbrella, London and the De La Warr Pavilion, Bexhill.
The research themes for the Graduate Research Weeks involve basic notions that continually inform the activity of art-making, and hence are key to the development of artistic research. The research themes this academic year were: Drawing, Colour, Projection and Body.
The Bronze Lab aims to investigate experimental approaches to the use of bronze, explore bronze processes alongside other metal processes and encourage the development of new research projects that may encompass a variety of media and processes - analogue and digital.
This research project explored how digital methodology aligns itself with the tradition of sculpture and how these notions effect an alternative methodology to the materiality of a sculptural tradition?
FRAMED took place on 23, 24 and 25 March 2006, organised by Dr Susan Collins, Head of Electronic Media and scheduled to coincide with the NODE.London season for media arts and also to mark the 10th anniversary of the Slade Centre for Electronic Media.
TURTLE was a three-day event at the Slade Research Centre, Woburn Square, organised by Dr Sharon Morris, Head of Film and Video and Sean Borodale with musician/artist Anton Lukoszevieze and Michael Shamberg, artist and curator of TURTLE events.