You have no saved courses.
It's simple, just look for the 'save this course' buttons when viewing course search results, listings or details.
Saving courses allow you to compare them, it also allows you to create a permanent list of 'favourites' that will always be there when you visit our site.
From great music to captivating speakers, there's something for everyone on the BCU events calendar.
Please check back soon.
A CEDIA programme, in partnership with Georgiou&Tolley of cross-cultural provocations, featuring audio-visual statements and manifestos from a range of international and regional artists.
Set within wider social, professional and educational contexts, the ambition of this event is to raise awareness and promote a better understanding of equality, diversity and inclusion issues from a global and local perspective.
In this online panel, BA (Hons) Music Industries course director’s Dr Matt Grimes and Dr Iain Taylor, talk with 3rd year Music Industries and Media and Communications students Simone Barton and Jess Hammond. Partly inspired by their interaction with the third-year workshop module ‘DiY Music Cultures’, Simone and Jess share their experiences of, and reasons for, producing and self publishing ‘zines that highlight and tackle issues around inclusion/exclusion and diversity in contemporary music scenes and subcultures.
Join Indy Hunjan, Corinne Fowler, Skinder Hundal and Karen Patel on 14 July who will be discussing working at the fringes of the creative sector as part of CEDIA launch week.
In this participatory event, we will discuss the ways in which people are delivering their work at the ‘fringes’ of the creative sector in the West Midlands region, outside of the conventional structures and institutions. We ask, what are the challenges of working at the fringes? How are these challenges negotiated and managed? The themes of imagination and representation will guide our discussion, and with the help of the audience, come away with actions or provocations for CEDIA to take forward.
Speakers include: Professor Corinne Fowler, author of Colonial Countryside; Indy Hunjan, Kala Phool and Skinder Hundal, Director of Arts at British Council. Chaired by Dr Karen Patel, Research Fellow at Birmingham City University.
The Sir Lenny Henry Centre for Media Diversity launched last year on March 25.
We are an independent new body working to achieve accurate representation of all sections of society across contemporary UK media.
The Centre’s ethos is based on valuing collaboration across the sector and our approach is to provide independent, data-driven, and authoritative analysis combined with first-hand insights relating to representation across the media industry.
Launching during the pandemic presented some challenges, but we have managed, in a relatively short space of time to have some impact by conducting and commissioning research, working as a consultancy and launching a new journal.
On the 14 July at 11:30 we'd like to invite you to join us in an informal conversation between key members of the Centre, reflecting on the past year and the developments the Centre hopes to see, following which we will open up for questions and discussion.
‘Cultural occupations shape which stories get told and which do not. Which stories get told is a result of how cultural production is organised’ (Brook, O’Brien and Taylor, 2020: 14).
This informal discussion session will be led by students from BCU’s Media and Communications degree who will host a conversation with Dr Dave O’Brien (University of Edinburgh - @DrDaveOBrien) on the findings of his co-authored book Culture is Bad For You: Inequality in the Creative and Cultural Industries (Brook, O’Brien and Taylor, 2020).
A panel for CEDIA curated by Deaf Explorer CIC.
Over 150 years ago deaf people were not disabled because they had sign language. Deaf people were well educated, had jobs and fully participated in society. The 1880 Milan conference banned sign language in education, medicalising deaf people, and causing language deprivation.
Deaf people identify as a linguistic minority and rarely identify with the word disability. Deaf Explorer’s ethos is to promote and make sign language visible. Deaf artists are not just one homogeneous Deaf culture they always intersect with other kinds of cultural identity. This intersectionality widens audiences and improves engagement with education, the arts, museums, film and the creative industries.
Deaf Explorer is a leading arts development organisation supporting equality for deaf artists. This panel has been curated in partnership with CEDIA, which represents different art forms, and intersectional identities making new contemporary work in theatre, dance and visual arts.
We won't record your recent searches as you have opted out of functional cookies.
You can change this on our Manage Privacy page should you wish to.