Fri 24 Nov / 10am - 12pm / FACT / Free, booking via Eventbrite
Join us for a sharing event with scientists and artists to inspire and discuss a STEAM approach in enabling young people to access and participate in physics research and art practice.
This event is part of Interaction Point, a new project between the Department of Physics at University of Liverpool and FACT in collaboration with Holy Cross Primary School, King’s Leadership Academy and The Studio School. The challenging subjects of art and science will be brought together to offer young people the opportunity to explore physics and create their own YouTube channel as a way to build their own audience and disseminate their learning through peers.
This programme is developed in the context of both The Tale of Two Tunnels, a project by the Department of Physics at the University of Liverpool and Broken Symmetries, an exhibition that shows the outcomes of the three year collaboration between Arts at CERN and FACT.
10am - 10.15am
What is STEAM?
Lucía Arias, Learning Manager, FACT
10.15am - 11am
What about the Physics?
Dr. Chris Edmonds, Lecturer, Department of Physics, University of Liverpool
11am - 11.15am
11.15am - 12pm
What about the Art?
Neil Winterburn, Learning Technologist, FACT with Mónica Bello & José-Carlos Mariátegui, Curators of Broken Symmetries
Interaction Point is funded by the University of Liverpool in partnership with FACT.
The Tale of Two Tunnels is funded by STFC (Science & Technology Facilities Council) Public Engagement Grant and University of Liverpool with support from Victoria Gallery & Museum, World Museum, Merseyrail, Liverpool City Council and FACT.
Broken Symmetries is co-produced by the ScANNER network (Arts at CERN, FACT, CCCB, iMAL and le lieu unique) and developed as part of the Collide International Award, a partnership programme between Arts at CERN and FACT (2016-2018).