We are promoting a select number of activities that we think the family will enjoy. From time to time we will deliver our own family days with our partners…so keep coming back to this page!
Join the Black British music’s journey of creative independence from the 7th April – 4 November 2017. Now extended until march 2018. Click here to visit the website for more information, tickets, pictures and more.Find out more »
The Past is Now explores Birmingham’s relationship to the British Empire. This exhibition challenges the typical colonial narrative used to present the history of the British Empire. For further details of the exhibition click here. To read an article about the exhibition click here.Find out more »
Please join us at The British Museum for the 'Living with gods' exhibition. Click here to visit the website for more information, tickets, pictures and more.Find out more »
The Chineke! Foundation was established in 2015 and the motto is ‘Championing change and celebrating diversity in classical music’. The organisation aims to be a catalyst for change, realising existing diversity targets within the industry by increasing the representation of Black, Minority Ethnic (BME) musicians in British and European orchestras. Please join in Celebrating Diversity in Classical Music at various locations courtesy of the Chineke! Foundation. Click here to visit the website for more information, tickets, pictures and more.Find out more »
Please join us for 12 days of jam-packed half-term fun in our annual festival run by kids for kids, at the Southbank Centre from the 7th February 2018 - 18th February 2018. Click here to visit this website for information, pictures and more.Find out more »
Family Ties toured to Manchester Central Library on 6 April until 31 May 2017, and arrive at Black Cultural Archives, London in spring 2018. To read the full article please click here.Find out more »
Some background info - An extraordinary home and an intriguing work of art. 575 Wandsworth Road was acquired by the National Trust in 2010, because of the rich and striking interiors created by Khadambi Asalache (1935-2006), a Kenyan-born poet, novelist, philosopher of mathematics and British civil servant. He bought the house in 1981 while working at the Treasury, and over a period of 20 years (from 1986) turned his home into a work of art. Prompted by the need to…Find out more »