GLASGOW Search Results: “community engagement”
Check Yourself Before You Wreck Yourself
Through the delivery of art, design and architecture Lee Ivett works with communities & individuals with an ambition to participate in improving their experience of life through active intervention in their spiritual, social, economic, physical and cultural context.
DeviantArt – online art gallery and community
BY MARCO GIORDANO
@ VOL 27
ON APR 12, 2016
Marco Giordano (b. 1988 in Turin, Italy) lives and works in Glasgow. In this presentation he speaks about deviantART, an online community for amateur artists. It is one of the biggest social networks at the moment, dealing with fine art in various categories like painting, drawing, photography and filmmaking.
Reimagining Urban Places
BY HERE+NOW C.I.C.
@ VOL 28
ON JUL 06, 2016
How can underused city spaces be used to bring together community and reimagine their potential?
HERE+NOW will be talking about how we can use our urban spaces more productively, illustrated with examples from their Space To Sit community build event, Hold Me Dear outdoor community photography exhibition and Wasteland Collective interventions and research.
A Landscape Architect passionate about making places better, Liz Thomas co-founded HERE+NOW in 2014 to put people back at the heart of design for the built environment. HERE+NOW is an Edinburgh-based landscape architecture studio that specialises in co-design. Integrating community engagement, prototyping, events and exhibitions from the very start of the design process, HERE+NOW work with local people to reimagine their local places through both longer term design outcomes and more temporary interventions.
BY GERALDINE PILGRIM
@ VOL 29
ON OCT 11, 2016
Geraldine Pilgrim is a theatre maker and visual artist that developed Sitting Comfotably, a 50 minute participatory touring performance that celebrates the changes that happen as we age. Pilgrim received a Gulbenkian 'Sharing the Stage' award to develop the performance, to tour in both care homes and theatres.
Luminate: Scotland's Creative Aging Festival
BY ANNE GALLACHER
@ VOL 29
ON OCT 11, 2016
Anne Gallacher is the Festival Director of Luminate, Scotland's creative aging festival. The festival brings together older people and those from across the generations to celebrate our creativity as we age, share stories of ageing and explore what growing older means to all of us. Gallacher explores some of the festival's events and the range of venues they occupy, from theatres, galleries and community halls to care homes and lunch clubs, as well as events online.
The Bike Station: The Re-Cycle of Life
BY VICTORIA LEIPER
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
Glasgow Bike Station is the city’s largest bike recycling charity. Their vision is for healthy, green and happy communities where everyone has access to a bicycle. They do this by recycling unwanted bikes, parts and accessories; offering cycle training, bike maintenance training, Fix Your Own Bike sessions twice weekly and a menu of business to business services. In addition, the Bike Station manages and re-distributes the city-wide bike hire scheme Nextbike. To encourage more people onto bikes, the Bike Station also offers a comprehensive programme of outreach projects such as the Bike Station Academy; a training programme for young people who are not in education, employment or training. The ultimate aim of all the Bike Station’s work is to change lives through cycling.
Victoria Leiper is the Head of Projects and is responsible for managing the Bike Station’s outreach programme.
WEvolution: Anyone Can Create
BY ELEANOR CAMPBELL
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
WEvolution is an organisation committed to working with people in Scotland’s overlooked communities. By supporting people to come together, save small amounts of money, share skills and start income generating activities, people are able to take bold steps in a new direction. Eleanor Campbell of WEvolution works across Glasgow, Inverclyde and Dundee and the organisation was recently named a New Radical by Nesta for its innovative and disruptive work in the third sector.
The Stove Network
BY KATIE ANDERSON
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
The Stove Network is an artist-led project, interested in creating a new identity for Dumfries town centre in the changing face of market towns across Scotland and beyond. The Stove promotes creativity as a means for empowering our community to become active citizens in creating the Dumfries of the future.
Katie Anderson is a visual artist, based in South West Scotland, and has been part of the Stove Network’s curatorial team for four years.
Katie has worked as Lead Artist on various Stove projects alongside her own personal studio practice, and is interested in artworks and approaches that are participatory, collaborative and rooted in place.
The People's Bank of Govanhill
BY AILIE RUTHERFORD
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
Ailie Rutherford’s collaborative practice is grounded in the places she works. Inviting people to become co-producers of works that activate local public space, she interrogates the way we form communities and connect to each other, working with people to exchange knowledge and collectively imagine alternatives to the way we live now. Her current work The People’s Bank of Govanhill evolved from a residency at Govanhill Baths, Glasgow to become a long term collaborative research project on community currency. In an area frequently described as deprived, the project takes Govanhill’s existing alternative economy as its starting point, considering the diversity and richness of the local community as a form of wealth.
Go Get Gorbals
BY SARAH DIVER LANG
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
Sharing spaces, skills and things can help make life, work and leisure more affordable and effective. Go Get Gorbals is a new website to find things that you need and advertise things that you have. It will be released in June 2017.
Need something for your project, home, event or work?
Have a skill or thing which you can offer your local community?
Need or Have a space you can share?
Sarah Diver Lang of Icecream architecture is working with New Gorbals Housing Association and the Gorbals community to develop online and face-to-face support which helps local organisations, individuals and groups give, share or request skills, spaces and resources among one another for free or in return for something else.
SITEWIDE Search Results: “community engagement”
Just 4 weeks after the events of 3/11 in Japan, the worldwide PechaKucha community came together to "Inspire Japan." Over $85,000 was raised for Architecture for Humanity and ArchiAid during a non-stop 24-hour PechaKucha event that circled the globe. The process of re-growth is ongoing, and presentations will continue to be added as we continue to inspire.
Our 2012 global event had the goal of celebrating every PechaKucha Night city, worldwide. It was a weeklong celebration (February 20-26) that brought all PechaKucha organizers, presenters, and attendees together, with a focus on highlighting all of the amazing cities that make up the global PechaKucha community.
"Powered by PechaKucha" events are one-off events that are separate from regular city-based PechaKucha Nights, and that are usually held as part of festivals and conferences, but can also act as standalone events. These events include presentations that use the PechaKucha 20 images x 20 seconds format.
EU-Japan Fest supports artists and communists in culture and the arts, arranging exchanges between Europe and Japan in this fields. Most of these activities revolve around the European Capital of Culture initiative. Funding is provided through members of the business community and EU member country ambassadors to Japan.
Architecture for Humanity is a 501(c)3 non-profit, that has been building a better future through the power of design for the past 15 years. We provide architecture, planning and project management services including construction management and post-occupancy analysis, and facilitate community engagement throughout each project. At the core of our mission, we believe everyone deserves access to the benefits of good design.
After the events of the April 2015 Nepal earthquake, the worldwide PechaKucha community has come together to "Inspire Nepal". The road to recovery is a long one, and you can help inspire regrowth by sharing your story of Nepal here. Get in touch with us via firstname.lastname@example.org.
After the events of the February 2011 Christchurch earthquake, the worldwide PechaKucha community has come together to "Inspire New Zealand". The road to recovery is a long one, and you can help inspire regrowth by sharing your story of Christchurch here. Get in touch with us via email@example.com.
Maboneng 2nd floor
May 31, 2013
The Artful Dodger
Mar 20, 2014
Luovien alojen keskus Mylly
Mar 30, 2014
Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego
Apr 26, 2014
BCCJ Community Hub
Powered by PechaKucha
Oct 09, 2014
Nov 13, 2015
TOKO ROTI GANEP
Jan 27, 2016
Frist Center for the Visual Arts
Jul 21, 2017
Seattle Central Library
Apr 05, 2018
The Whisky Bond
Jun 19, 2018
BY MATT WILLIAMS
@ VOL 9
ON NOV 20, 2015
Matt Williams is the Canadian Programming Coordinator of Africycle and is in charge of collecting bicycle donations to send to our 2 shops in Malawi, Africa. He talks about how Africycle provides basic access to rural Malawians through bicycles and the Canadian/Malawian partnership.
How New Immigrants Could Build Their New City
BY AMITIS NOUROOZI
@ VOL 10
ON JAN 22, 2016
Within the architecture field, Amitis Nouroozi works in the intersection of planning, design and community-building. She shares her story, as a new immigrant, who is building her new home in the first years of immigration to Canada.
Designing Bicycle Share Programming
BY KRIS MOREAU
@ NEW YORK BUILD
ON MAR 16, 2017
Kris Moreau is a Brooklyn-based designer, maker, and writer. She wants to help catalyze more ecologically resilient urban systems through architecture and inclusive civic design. Listen to her PechaKucha presentation about how bicycle share programs are being designed in Portland and New Orleans.
Vertical Community Building
BY WESTON WALKER
@ VOL 18
ON MAY 18, 2017
Wes Walker uses his 20x20 presentation to discuss architectural responsibility to create moments of human interaction - using Studio Gang Architect's recent projects to highlight social justice and community building by developing methods to occupy the exterior of a building.
Weston Walker is an architect and Design Principal at Studio Gang. He came to New York from Chicago in 2014 to establish the studio’s office in lower Manhattan, which has now grown to a staff of 22 with projects both locally and internationally. His current work includes a major expansion of the American Museum of Natural History, a new FDNY firehouse in Brooklyn, a boutique office tower along the High Line, and a residential high-rise in Toronto.
Towards Reconciliation via Innovation: Markham's Partnership with Eabametoong First Nation
BY ASARE KESTER-AKROFI
@ VOL 16
ON SEP 29, 2017
Asare Kester-Akrofi works for the City of providing strategic support to the executive leadership team and senior staff. He shares his personal experience of his voyage to Eabametoong First Nation and the significance of Markham's partnership, which he helps to manage.
Buffalo’s Renewable Energy Future
BY DEREK NICHOLS
@ VOL 19
ON MAR 14, 2018
“How do we change the way we design our cities’ energy systems?”
In Buffalo’s Renewable Energy Future from PechaKucha Buffalo Vol. 19, Sustainability Engagement Coordinator for the University at Buffalo (UB), Derek Nichols, describes a renewable energy initiative aiming to invest in the Buffalo, New York region while reducing energy costs for some of Buffalo’s largest institutions. This initiative is not just about the creation of power, but also empowering a new cohort of change agents through curriculum development and community engagement.
SITEWIDE BLOG POSTS
Creating Community Glue
The last presentation of the week, "Creating Community Glue" by Lee Ann Johnson, comes to us from PechaKucha Night in Gibsons Vol. 1.Town Councillor, Lee Ann Johnson, talks about innovation and imagination in Gibsons, BC. Creativity is the incredible glue that holds the community together.
Making Our Community
In "Making Our Community," the Coles -- the father and son team of Adam and Ian -- walk us through a few father-son projects you've probably only dreamed of producing. We think you'll agree, science sure can be fun. It was recorded at PechaKucha Night in Miami Vol. 14.
"Nature is sensory rich -- it provides serendipitous, ephemeral, and unexpected experiences..." In today's Presentation of the Day, "Biophilic Engagement" from PKN Fairfield Vol. 2, Mark Petrick goes into depth on the concept of biophilia, which is the love of life, living systems, and the natural world. Mark states that humans unconsciously seek connection with the natural world, and lends credence to the idea that viewing nature has health benefits. He goes on to say that this human desire to be entwined with nature is something that contemporary designers attempt to duplicate.
Protecting a Community, An Ecosystem
When Karen Tam Wu began her work in forest ethics, she never expected to be standing up to the CEO of the Shell Oil Company. What began with the company setting up three fracking stations near the headwaters in northern British Columbia, became a community-led campaign to stop the oil company from poisoning the groundwater that is so crucial to the surrounding area. In "Protecting a Community, An Ecosystem" from PKN Vancouver Vol.28, hear Karen tell her story of trial and eventual triumph.
"Powered by PechaKucha" events are one-off events held separately from regular PechaKucha Night series, and we'd like to highlight the wonderful charity-minded presentations from the recent "BCCJ Community Hub" event in Tokyo.
Barn Quilts: Art in the Community
"We want our project to be more than pretty. We want to be a positive addition to the community."In Barn Quilts: Art in the Community from Accident Vol. 3, Cheryl DeBerry discusses the Barn Quilt project which started in Ohio and as spread across America. Cheryl and others brought this art movement to Garrett County, Maryland. This project spruces up barns, encourages artists, and brings the community together. Enjoy!
Community Participation and Architecture
"We wanted every design decision that we made to be affordable, made locally, and something that could teach a skill."In Community Participation and Architecture, from PechaKucha Night New Orleans, Vol. 17, architect Mary Gilmore, shares her master’s thesis on Community Participation and Architecture. Her belief is that if people participated in the design and construction of a building, not only will they become stake holders in the process, but also learn something. To put her thesis into practice, Mary moved to India and then later to Mali, West Africa with the Peace Corps. Now as a practicing architect here in the states, she is has rediscovered the notion of community participation and architecture.
Instigating a Community
"We love that warm fuzzy feeling of being together."In Instigating a Community from PechaKucha Night Markham Vol. 8, RJ Juneau, a scout Leader, founder of Maxxian, and instigator of y-lab maker group discusses how despite the claim from many that the internet obviates the need people to get together, in reality it allows us to build new communities faster than ever before.
How My search For Community Brought Me Back Home
"I have met some of the greatest people in the process.. How my search for community brought me back home." In "How My Search for Community Brought Me Back Home", from PechaKucha Night Batavia Vol.3, Danielle Hollis, invites us all to "trust the process" as we all search for ways to feel like a part of something bigger than ourselves. Danielle has recently moved back to her hometown of Batavia. As an excecutive Director of Water Street Studios, a not-for-profit community arts centre, defines community through a series of personal life events.
Barn Quilts : Art in the Community
"We want our project to be more than pretty. We want to be a positive addition to the community." Barn Quilts: Art in the Community from Accident Vol. 3, Cheryl DeBerry discusses the Barn Quilt project which started in Ohio and has spread across America. Cheryl and others brought this art movement to Garrett County, Maryland. This project spruces up barns, encourages artists, and brings the community together.