Wednesday Recommendations – it’s all about Volgograd…

This time, the Wednesday Recommendations (a day early!) are all about Volgograd – you may have heard the name – we understand there was a football match there last night…

Coventry and Volgograd (formerly Stalingrad, it was renamed in 1961) have a lot of history – being the first twin cities in the world and effectively inventing the idea of twinning after WW2. Talking Birds has had a connection with Volgograd for a while now, beginning when we found about the tablecloth in 2004. To mark the 60th anniversary of the twinning, Talking Birds created the ‘Twin 60’ project to explore what the twinning had achieved and what it meant to citizens in the two cities after 60 years, through the creation of a “Virtual Tablecloth“, which you can still find and explore online here.

As we wrote in 2004: Coventry and Volgograd’s…is a friendship that persisted even during the darkest days of the Cold War, and has led to many exchanges between the two cities – whether civic, cultural, educational or personal. It is interesting to ask whether the twinning has made any permanent difference to the thinking and actions of its citizens. And if so, what are they? What do we have in common?

There are issues of regeneration and image that might be explored, as well as the issue of a city’s relationship with its past. We should be careful not to try to make too many direct comparisons between the experiences of the two cities during the war; but we might be inspired by a concept of twinning which cannot be controlled by national governments, and might not even reflect national relations, yet persists and flourishes and has the potential to encourage change on a national level.

What does it mean to be a city of peace and reconciliation?

What does it mean to be a twin?

So, after that bit of background, this week’s Wednesday Recommendations are:

READ (in English or Russian!): About the origin of the link between the two cities, which began in 1943, when Emily Smith, Coventry’s Mayor, and 830 other Coventry women (and some men) signed their names onto a tablecloth. Each one paid sixpence to sign and the money raised went towards medical aid for Stalingrad (now Volgograd). The names were embroidered by Mrs May Adams over the course of the next two years. In 1944 the relationship between Coventry and Volgograd was cemented and the cities became the first to twin.

LOOK: at the 1943 tablecloth itself – the online version – the real cloth is displayed in the Panorama Museum in Volgograd, although it did visit Coventry in 2004, and was displayed at The Herbert.

EXPLORE: Our 2006 exhibition Other Coventry <> Other Volgograd, including this sonic collaboration by Slava Mishin and Derek Nisbet, recorded at Herbert Media.

WATCH: The video of the world premiere of Twin Song, a symphonic poem created by Talking Birds to mark the 70th anniversary of the twinning and performed at Coventry Cathedral.

BROWSE: The Twin Story blog, an umbrella for our Volgograd projects, including Coventry-Volgograd Pecha Kucha talks, children’s art exhibition and more!

FURTHER COVENTRY-VOLGOGRAD READING FROM OTHER SOURCES:

Article in The Guardian from 2016 by Trevor Baker “The issue of how to create links between communities and individuals without endorsing political regimes remains problematic. Even so, there are those who still think that twinning agreements can make a difference to life in our cities. This could be even more true in the case of countries that don’t agree on a political level. In 2014, to celebrate the original bond of friendship, Volgograd Children’s Orchestra visited Coventry and performed a piece of music, Twin Song, written by Nisbet. It could have been disastrous timing, as relations between Russia and the west were at the lowest they’d been since the cold war. The orchestra travelled soon after Russia annexed Crimea. “I was a little bit worried about hearing some questions from people about politics. But luckily there was nothing like that,” says orchestra leader Yuri Ilynov. “We only heard nice things about the orchestra.””

Article in The Conversation “I love Volgograd” by Catherine Danks, Senior Lecturer in Russian and Soviet History and Politics, Manchester Metropolitan University (which also mentions our projects!)

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Wednesday Recommendations – stuff to read and listen to.

So it’s official, this is ‘Wednesday Recommendations’ post number 2, which means that <muted fanfare> Wednesday Recommendations has become ‘a thing’. Time will tell whether that is a good thing, or a bad thing, but here goes – this is some of the stuff we’ve been reading and listening to in the last couple of weeks that we found interesting, and think you might find interesting too:

LISTEN: Reasons to be Cheerful podcast episode 37 ‘Rethinking Economic Success’ – Ed & Geoff chat to Kate Raworth, author of ‘Doughnut Economics‘, recorded live in Hay-on-Wye. The basic concept of doughnut economics challenges the assumption that unlimited economic growth and ever increasing GDP is inherently good, but rather explores sustainable ways of increasing prosperity fairly for all the people on the planet. This is a really interesting listen – Kate Raworth describes the principle really simply and it just makes so much sense. There are some good, challenging questions from the audience too. Really thought-provoking and definitely worth a listen.

READ: Dear Ijeawele, or a Feminist Manifesto in Fifteen Suggestions by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie is a pithily practical companion to her earlier book ‘We Should All Be Feminists’, based on her (highly entertaining) TED Talk of the same name. It’s a short, insightful and thought-provoking book, originally written as a letter to a friend who’d asked for advice on raising her baby girl a feminist. It also contains this lovely paragraph: “Teach her about difference. Make difference ordinary. Make difference normal. Teach her not to attach value to difference. And the reason for this is not to be fair or to be nice but merely to be human and practical. Because difference is the reality of our world. And by teaching her about difference, you are equipping her to survive in a diverse world. She must know and understand that people walk different paths in the world and that as long as these paths do no harm to others, they are valid paths that she must respect.”

LISTEN: The consistently entertaining and slightly irreverent Fortunately Podcast from Jane Garvey and Fi Glover has become required listening at TBHQ. Pick an episode, any episode, and enjoy…

That’s it for now. Let us know whether you followed up on any of our recommendations and, if so, what you thought – and if you’ve got any recommendations for us. Cheers!

 

Wednesday Recommendations: things to read & listen to.

Things we’ve been reading and listening to this week that you might enjoy too:

READ: No More Plastic by Martin Dorey – a short and very readable collection of achievable quick-win actions every single one of us can take to reduce the plastic in our lives (and therefore in the world), this book is also full of gently provocative prompts to consider lots of bigger ethical, social justice and sustainability issues. One of the great new-to-me examples of positive actions to join in with is Morsbags (a kind of craftivism billed as ‘Sociable Guerilla Bagging’) which involves keeping fabric out of landfill by making it into shopping bags which you gift to strangers, thus helping cut down the number of plastic bags needed. Genius.

LISTEN: There’s only 2 days left to listen to Meeting the Man I Killed, a Seriously podcast from Radio 4. This is a remarkable piece of radio telling the story of a man who killed someone in a road traffic accident that wasn’t his fault. Through meeting people who knew the man that died, the driver tries to get to know the man he killed – in order to come to terms with both the accident and the far-reaching effects it has had on his life and sense of who he is. It’s thoughtful, moving (you will need tissues) and provocative – and says so much about humanity. (40 minute listen)

LISTEN: Another great podcast is Reasons to be Cheerful (by the way, anyone in Hull or Coventry might also be interested in Episode 26 which is about The Power of Culture) and this week I listened to a special bonus episode from a couple of weeks back, called “Reasons to be Pirate“. Here Ed Milliband and Geoff Lloyd are talking to Sam Conniff Allende about his new book Be More Pirate, discussing the positive (and accidentally rather progressive) rule-rewriting done by ‘Golden Age’ pirates organising in opposition to the status quo (slightly surprisingly this involves fair pay, cooperatives, social insurance and equal marriage). The book suggests what we can learn from pirates, and how we can apply some of their methods (but probably not the psychotic ones…) to make the modern world a better place. (37 minute listen)

Well, that’s it. I’d be interested to know if anyone read or listened to any of these (before or after the recommendation!) and, if so, what you made of them – leave a comment…?

JV

 

F13 – where it came from…

Armed with a massive pile of homemade pizza and a collection of Ikea’s kids’ cups and plates, Talking Birds convened the first meeting of what was to become the Friday 13th (or F13) network in December 2013 (Friday 13th December 2013 to be exact!). At that point, as the notes reveal*, Coventry City Council had a new leader and there was the first mention of City of Culture in the air – presumably because Hull’s win must have just been announced.

It’s funny looking back at this photo (below) taken at that meeting – not just at how much younger we all look – but to remember what the city was like then, and why we decided to get people together. It was around the time of an Arts Council NPO round and we were keen to talk with others who might be applying – in a grown up, joined up, citywide ‘what direction do we want Cov to take?’ kind of way.

The City Council’s Arts Development was, at that time, sub-contracted out to Artspace – and, though born of lack of funding, it had proved a really bold and successful move, making the city’s artists feel much more connected to the Council and to arts policy than we had for a while (although it was demanding and exhausting for Laura at Artspace).

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Friday 13th December 2013

The other thing that was in the air was a general optimism, a spirit of possibility that had emerged out of the collaboration on the city’s (unsuccessful) bid to the Portas Pilot scheme. As I remember it, this was the result of a few connected things: a Void Spaces Strategy for the Council that Dan Thompson had been commissioned to write via Artspace; the work the wonderful Theatre Absolute had started in the Shop Front Theatre; and a conversation between void-space/meanwhile space users Artspace, Theatre Absolute and Talking Birds about creating a ‘Pop Up City’ Festival (which didn’t happen, but it’s descendant is surely the inaugural Shop Front Festival which happened here in March 2018?!). The City Council generally seemed more in touch and in tune with the arts community – particularly through David Nuttall and Martin Reeves and their involvement in the Portas Pilot bid. We felt, perhaps, like culture was being taken more seriously – both in the city, having been moved into the City Development Directorate, and perhaps more widely (it wasn’t really on my radar at the time, but perhaps Derry’s stint as City of Culture also had something to do with this…).

We talked at that first meeting about Coventry perpetually being poised on the edge of greatness (yet never quite making it); a place where the people at the grassroots are really active, making all kinds of things happen; that it is the grassroots-up initiatives that are most successful; that it is the grassroots that actually lead…

This loose network (or flow, as it’s been described) of artists has continued to meet and to grow and when, a couple of years after that first meeting, the City got serious about throwing its hat into the ring for 2021, F13 (as we had decided to call the group) found itself perfectly placed to be a kind of one-stop-shop for anyone who might want to talk to the city’s independent artists and organisations, and so F13 represented the voice of the independents throughout the bidding process. In practice, as the galvanising process of bidding developed, this meant that independent artists sat on the Steering Group and Programme Reference Group for the City of Culture bid (guided by, and reporting back to the network), we were heavily consulted during the writing of the City’s Cultural Strategy and, later, sat on the selection panel for the 2021 Creative Director.

F13 has established an interesting cross-artform conversational dynamic across the independent arts sector in the city – which is important, inspiring and a little bit of a haven, in these stretched-capacity times. What happens next is yet to be written, but if we keep talking to each other, we have found that it will always, always be better than what happens if we don’t.

F13, or Friday 13th (named after the date in 2013 that we first met, because we had to call it something) is a loose network of independent artists and organisations in Coventry & Warwickshire, which, amongst other things, is proudly amplifying the voices of the city’s independent organisations and artists in the run up to Coventry’s term as City of Culture in 2021. If you are an independent artist or arts organisation in the city and you’d like to become involved in F13, add a comment below and we’ll get back in touch.

* writing that, this post suddenly felt like one of those press reports when government papers are released after 20 years, which isn’t really what I was expecting when I started writing it!

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Friday 8th December 2018, the day after the City of Culture announcement!

Open Cast – Call for Performers

o-c-imageApplications are invited for an open workshop for performers with Talking Birds Theatre Company in Coventry. This is an opportunity to meet and work with the company in a relaxed and sociable group setting over the course of a day (11am-4pm), at the Shopfront Theatre in Coventry. The workshop will be led by Richard Hayhow, friend of Talking Birds and Director of Open Theatre Company.

The aim of the workshop is to identify talented and versatile performers the company can draw on for future projects (see www.talkingbirds.co.uk for examples of our previous work), particularly in the run up to Coventry’s year as UK City of Culture in 2021. We will also be inviting Artistic Directors from other regional companies to join us in the afternoon.

Travel expenses and lunch will be provided, along with any additional support you need to participate fully in the workshop.

Open Cast is aimed at expanding the casting pool for Midlands-based companies and priority will be given to D/deaf, disabled and learning disabled artists, artists from black and minority ethnic backgrounds and those based in the region.

Application is by submitting a video that lasts between 90 and 120 seconds (phone camera is fine) giving us an introduction to you, your work and why you want to come and do the workshop.

In addition to this, we encourage you to include any information that will help us consider your application. You can also attach a resumé/CV if you wish.

Please e-mail birdmail@talkingbirds.co.uk (Subject: Open Cast) with the link to the video or the video attached.

Applicants of any age over 18 welcome. The workshop is aimed at both emerging
and established artists. Full-time students are not eligible to apply.

Please note revised dates:

Date of Workshop: Friday 4th May (Coventry)

Deadline for applications: Sunday 22nd April

We will inform successful applicants by: Wednesday 25th April

Telephone number for any queries: 024 7615 8330 (please leave your name and number clearly) or e-mail access@talkingbirds.co.uk

 

We won?? WE WON!!

IMG_7218_crMaybe in a week or two it’ll have sunk in, but at the moment the announcement that Coventry will be the next City of Culture still has the dream-like status of something slightly unbelievable that you have been told several times, but somehow need to verify for yourself…

It’s odd that it should seem so hard to believe – as artists in the city and having been involved in the bid right from the start, we know it is blummin’ good! We know it has something of, and for, every single person in this city. Like many Cov things, it has been shaped by many hands working together; by new connections, excited discussions and throwing off the fear of thinking big.

The independent arts sector and the business sector don’t often overlap but, in the shaping of this bid, they have – each offering their own perspectives and both growing through conversation and understanding. So too the young and old have come together, shared their thoughts, hopes, memories, fears, ambitions – and the bid has grown. In understanding what this bid is, what it represents, what it could be, we have achieved something greater than any of us working alone could have done. And the city has grown.

In Talking Birds’ work with The Cart during the bid-shaping process, we asked people to tell us about what they thought a city of culture(s) could or should be and, for many, that turned out to be a surprising question to be asked. It opened up a huge, unexpected vista of possibility just to *think* about things like ‘hope’ and ‘future’: things that, for a lot of people, are not often at the top of the ‘things to think about’ list. Right now, for too many, the future is just what happens next – opportunities or the wherewithal to shape or affect it are sorely lacking.

Throughout the two years of the process so far, this is what has driven all of us forwards: What is this city’s future? How can we make this work for every single person in the city? What do we hope for, for ourselves and for our children? If all of our futures are bound up with this city’s future, what do we want it to be like? These are empowering questions for all of us, but especially for the young. Growing up in a declining city, with decreasing resources available, against a political backdrop of uncertainty and chaos, with a complete lack of confidence in national and international leaders – and the too-big-to-get-your-head-around worry of climate change, hope is a scarce commodity.

And yet hope is such a powerful force for good.

As artists, we’ve become increasingly interested in the role that the imaginations of writers, artists, theatre and film-makers might have unwittingly played in the direction the world has taken – in how much the uncaring behaviour, corrupt leaders and dystopian futures we witness daily in TV dramas or on cinema screens might have become a kind of self-fulfilling prophecy. Visioning is often recommended as a step to goal fulfilment and, given the current state of the world, we’ve begun to wonder whether this also works in the broader consciousness? Just in case, we choose to peddle hope, social integration, conversation and understanding…

…and these values also form the narrative of Coventry’s bid. It speaks of a people-powered antidote to Brexit by placing trust in its young people, by making spaces for all the city’s people to come together, to discover and celebrate what they have in common, find an understanding: it speaks of a city that is truly the sum of its parts. And it updates the levelling effect of the famed ‘blitz spirit’, its social cohesion and the utopianism of the post-war rebuild by recognising that it is culture that holds society together, and when you mix culture and hope (as you perhaps have to when bidding for something 4 years ahead) there are no possibilities closed off to you.

When the chair of the judging panel, Phil Redmond, visited yesterday to congratulate Coventry, he said ‘It was a very close competition, but we think Coventry can deliver something that will make the biggest impact for the whole of the UK…Make it as big as your ambitions…try things, experiment…push it and see where you can get to.”

In putting youth and diversity at the heart of it, Coventry’s bid is built on, and spreads, hope. Truly, *this* is Coventry, the city we are proud to call our home.

 

ICYMI: A roundup of our tweets, pics & links in support of @Coventry2021’s bid to be #UKCityOfCulture2021 @DCMS

[THREAD #1] Apologies in advance to non-Coventrian followers, but today is going to involve a large volume of tweeting in support of @coventry2021 #ukcityofculture2021 #thisiscoventry #2021blue /1

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So, if you’re wondering what #ukcityofculture is (where have you been for the last year?), it’s a nationwide competition & the winner will be announced in the next couple of weeks, so this twitter frenzy is part of the final push in support of #Coventry’s bid. #2021blue #thisiscoventry /2

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If you think #ukcityofculture is about just putting on lots of performances “& anyway #Coventry *has* no culture”, then we hope our tweets today will help make you think a little differently about that… *cough* also make sure you follow @coventry2021 *cough* #2021blue /3

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We’ve been supporting #Coventry’s bid for #ukcityofculture2021 from the word go because we think culture is about more than trips to galleries & opera. We think it is about *all* the creativity people have (even when they don’t think they have it)… #2021blue /4

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…and about all the creative things we enjoy. The things that we do (mostly) outside of work – the gardening, baking, conversations and activities we share…essentially we think culture is about being human. #2021blue #thisiscoventry /5

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The City of Culture competition isn’t only about the arts and culture though. Whoever wins #ukcityofculture2021 will see a massive increase in people talking about, visiting and investing in their city. #2021blue #thisiscoventry /6

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There will be many more things to see, places to go, things to be learned, people to meet, places to eat, places to stay, jobs to be filled… & wouldn’t that just be *so good* for #Coventry? Just what it needs. What *we* need! #2021blue #thisiscoventry /7

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We know the people in #Coventry like to moan about the place. We all do it from time to time. And we know what it feels like to hear the Blitz, Lady Godiva and Sent to Coventry jokes AGAIN…but we also know the fierce pride that everyone who lives & works here holds in their souls… #2021blue /8

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…& we have a hunch that winning #ukcityofculture2021 would be the perfect opportunity to show the world, the UK (and even Birmingham) why we are so right to feel that fierce pride here in #Coventry! #thisiscoventry #2021blue /9

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If winning #ukcityofculture2021 means increased investment, jobs and tourism – that’s great – because #Coventry really needs that, right? And, happily, it happens through culture! Culture is the content. The glue. #2021blue /10

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This city already has a wealth of creative people making amazing things happen – & winning #ukcityofculture2021 will multiply that exponentially! #thisiscoventry /END

Blogpost > https://birdmail.wordpress.com/2017/04/19/we-belong-to-the-city-and-it-belongs-to-us/

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[THREAD #2]

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💙 👉 To show our support for @coventry2021 and our city’s awesome bid for #ukcityofculture2021… #2021blue #thisiscoventry

💙 …we’ve come up with 21** reasons why #Coventry should win, showcasing some of the inventive independent art, culture & creativity from the city we call home! #thisiscoventry

💙 **21 because there are not enough hours in the day to tweet 2021 reasons, although we’re pretty sure we could find that many, given long enough 😉 #thisiscoventry

 

💙 1/21 #Coventry boasts the UK’s first professional Shop Front Theatre, the wonderfully welcoming @shopfrontcov, home to intimate & experimental performance. #thisiscoventry https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Di7K5i8Uf2IIMG_5998

💙 2/21 #Coventry is a hotbed of inventive and surprising street theatre which is in demand from festivals across the UK, like @highlysprung’s Urban Astronaut #thisiscoventry https://www.highlysprungperformance.co.uk/urban-astronaut IMG_6768

💙 3/21 #Coventry’s national award winning mental health service The Pod, cultivates social change through culture with the fabulous vegan @the_pod_cafe,  @STSfestivalCov @timeunion & Food Union  #thisiscoventry https://vimeo.com/168582361

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💙 4/21 #Coventry is diverse, yes, but importantly it is also inclusive. Everyone can find their cultural home, see a show or bank a meal for the homeless in the fab vegan cafe @egoperformance http://covculture.com/blog/big-ego/

💙 5/21 #Coventry values its young people and emerging talent (and there’s a lot of that) and they are constantly inventing cool stuff, like the amazing @positiveyouth96’s #PYFProms, @belgradeyouth’s #Rise and the brilliant @shootfestival https://youtu.be/jdZacuSH9to

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💙 6/21 In #Coventry, any empty building is an opportunity. And at the moment, an empty newspaper office and print room is a massive shared opportunity for pop up art and culture in the city https://www.visitcoventry.net/cet IMG_0629

💙 7/21 #Coventry’s home for local, national & international eclectic, experimental and surprising live music is  the awesome @thetin venue & its sister record label @tinangelrecords https://soundcloud.com/thetinmusicandarts

💙 8/21 #Coventry’s @birdmail creates opportunities for unexpected encounters: in unused or unloved buildings, in a big metal whale, over a cuppa, or by starting a game of cricket on the high street; & have also invented the #DifferenceEngine to make performances more accessible. IMG_7094

💙 9/21 #Coventry’s @WarwickArts is our venue for all the best touring theatre, music, dance, comedy, fine art and arthouse cinema the world has to offer; The @belgradetheatre invented TIE in the 1960s & continues to make work with children and yp that allows them to explore the world & their place within it https://youtu.be/g8d8ZBC4HLo

💙 10/21 Making #Coventry more playable, @LudicRooms’ fantastic #OpenCitizens project gave up giggling bins & added us all to a never-ending can-can dance projected onto the ring road http://cancan.ludicrooms.com/IMG_6220

💙 11/21 As well as being a stunning, art-filled building, #Coventry’s @CovCathedral is also a fabulous & atmospheric venue. This year alone it’s hosted musical bees, an electronic tribute to Delia Derbyshire, the Museum of the Moon & #Masterji projections with @photominers #thisiscoventry IMG_5750

💙 12/21 #Coventry Music Museum @CovMusicM proudly tells the story of the city’s musical heritage from the Roman occupation to the present day with a healthy dose of Two Tone thrown in #thisiscoventry https://youtu.be/GBhpCByCTQo

💙 13/21 #Coventry has a vibrant network of independent artists and small companies (known collectively as #F13) who make all sorts of interesting stuff happen, like festivals inc. #RandomString, #FestivalOfImagineers, #ShootFestival, #ShopFrontFestival & @sponspun Festival https://vimeo.com/talkingbirds/backstageatthealbany

💙 14/21 #Coventry has 2 brilliant independent galleries @classroomcov and @cityarcadia. For artists’ support and affordable studio spaces, there’s @CovArtspace or https://www.facebook.com/holyheadstudios/ & for buying from creative businesses & the general vibe, there’s @fargovillage #thisiscoventry IMG_6172

💙 15/21 #Coventry’s @MercurialD makes dance with and for all sorts of people, including this piece made with a neuroscientist exploring where ideas and movements come from in the brain and body https://player.vimeo.com/video/80383258

💙 16/21 #Coventry’s annual Embracing Africa festival grew out of @HighLife001’s exhibition of African art put together to encourage cross-cultural dialogue in the city. https://vimeo.com/159586551

💙 17/21 #Coventry is a city that enables people to make their ideas happen & offers them the support to pull off a massively successful inaugural Biennial with aplomb! @Cov_Biennial @miracalix https://vimeo.com/miracalix/bb2at1IMG_5883

💙 18/21 From the first purpose-built car factory in the UK @imagineerUK meld creativity & engineering to bring us the #FestivalOfImagineers and they can also often be seen around giants… http://www.imagineer-productions.co.uk/IMG_6914

💙 19/21 As well as being a brilliant museum and art gallery, #Coventry’s The Herbert hosts #HerbertLates – including this Hallowe’en a new collaboration with space transformers @VortexCreates https://vimeo.com/243305417

💙 20/21 @covcampus’ Edible Campus garden in #Coventry demonstrates how sustainability, food security & environmental quality can be achieved in creative, functional corners of the community. http://www.coventry.ac.uk/primary-news/universitys-edible-campus-gets-special-recognition-from-national-scheme/

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💙 21/21 @Open_Theatre_Co challenges all of us to think differently about our arts provision for young people with learning disabilities & makes fab, fun & thought-provoking work with ypwld in #Coventry & beyond. https://youtu.be/XmXk1Laj5Ac

💙 And finally, apologies to all the other 2000 reasons we couldn’t mention today. You’ll just have to wait 4 years until #Coventry is #ukcityofculture2021 to hear about all of them 😉 #thisiscoventry

More of our thoughts about Cov here [blog] >> http://www.talkingbirds.co.uk/pages/Coventry.asp

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