EcoArtScotland has been attending Creative Carbon Scotlandâ€˜s Greentea(se) events in Glasgow and they are a very provocative process of trying to think through how culture and sustainability might collectively be able to change Glasgow, and what it would look like in 20 years.Â The Greenteas(e) events are always open with a changing group of participants.Â This larger event at Govanhill Baths is an opportunity for you to join the discussion.Â You can sign up through Eventbrite.Â Contact Creative Carbon Scotland through their website or on Facebook, Linkedin or Twitter.
Join Creative Carbon Scotland for Green Teas(e) â€“ a day-long gathering of folk interested in arts and sustainability imagining how they can grow a more sustainable Glasgow!
Green Teas(e) brings together the artistic and sustainability worlds of Glasgow to spark new connections and join up projects and activities which share a common desire to make the city a more environmentally, socially and economically sustainable place to live.
This free event is open to anyone whoâ€™s interested in making Glasgow a greener city and exploring the roles which the arts could play in achieving this. Whether youâ€™ve attended previous discussions or youâ€™re brand new to Green Teas(e) Creative Carbon Scotland will be delighted if you could to join them at Govanhill Baths on 8th April.
Over the course of the day the group will look at what characteristics could make a more sustainable Glasgow and what role artists and arts organisations can play in growing and promoting these. Most importantly, the group will explore how to actually make these things happen.
Schedule for the day:
9-9.30 Tea, Coffee and arrivals
9.30 Introduction â€“ Creative Carbon Scotland
9.45 Green Teas(e) â€“ Penny Anderson, Writer and Artist, Aims and progress to date
10.30 Coffee and opportunity to see/hear about related artworks/projects currently happening or in the pipeline
11.00 Sustaining Creativity â€“ Sholeh Johnston (Julieâ€™s Bicycle), will talk about the findings from their UK-wide survey â€˜Sustaining Creativityâ€™ which asked CEOâ€™s and artistic directors about their vision for a more sustainable cultural sector around key themes such as circularity, value and digital tools.
12.00 Introduction to the afternoon â€“ Creative Carbon Scotland, A few thoughts to bring together the ideas from the morning and pose some questions for further discussion.
12.30 Lunch and the opportunity to see/hear about related artworks/projects being carried out by others
1.30 â€“ 4.15 Imagining 20 projects which move the group forward to a Greener Glasgow
In the afternoon Creative Carbon Scotland will come up with 20 projects that will help develop a more sustainable arts sector in Glasgow and/or a more sustainable Glasgow â€“ socially, culturally, environmentally. Facilitators from a range of disciplines/artforms/fields are invited to lead sessions to disuss and expand upon a range of ideas and proposals for projects that would help us begin to build this more sustainable Glasgow. The aim of this is not to plan an actual project with funding, people, locations, organisations etc. but to come up with ideas that would be interesting, stimulating and challenging and which could motivate us onto action.
5.30 Drinks â€“ open to all!
Creative Carbon Scotland is looking for you to send us ideas and proposals for the afternoon session. They want exciting ideas that will lead them on to the next, pro-active, stage. Please send ideas to Katie Stuart: email@example.com.Â
ecoartscotland is a resource focused on art and ecology for artists, curators, critics, commissioners as well as scientists and policy makers. It includes ecoartscotland papers, a mix of discussions of works by artists and critical theoretical texts, and serves as a curatorial platform.
It has been established byÂ Chris Fremantle, producer and research associate withÂ On The Edge Research,Â Grayâ€™s School of Art, The Robert Gordon University. Fremantle is a member of a number of international networks of artists, curators and others focused on art and ecology.
Go to EcoArtScotland
Powered by WPeMatico