In March we will dedicate our event to Women and Femininity and examine range of poetry from the1600s to the present day considering what it is to be a woman; the false representation of women by men; the celebration of female character beyond the collective expectation; and the idea of traversing gender.
Project Category: Past
Ayurveda recommends traditional dietary and lifestyle habits along with yogic exercises and herbal treatment. Ayurveda stands by its definition of health, in which a healthy mind plays an important role. Being a holistic science, Ayurveda explores the symbiotic relationship among the mind, body, soul, the senses and their workings.
In the second of his talks on the Devil, Gavin Baddeley discusses the post-medieval period. Europe was convulsed with barbaric violence. Countless people were brutalised and often burnt alive during ‘the Witch Craze’. In our talk, Gavin focuses on the oft overlooked Satanic aspect of the phenomenon, before examining some of the other colourful individuals accused of being in league with Lucifer.
Approaching Shunbun no Hi, the Japanese holiday during the vernal equinox, we would like to invite you to celebrate the arrival of spring, a symbol of new life and explore the Japanese approach to a long life and vitality.
Using texts and sources spanning across literature, drama and contemporary politics, in this talk we explore the importance of Astrology to the Renaissance World View and what implications it may have for our own renewed interest in astrology.
Join us for a journey to uncover names of incredible women who had been erased from the narratives we know about greatness, innovation, power and bravery.
In this session Art Historian, Bojana Popovic, will discuss some of the most important abstract paintings of the 20th century and try to offer an insight into works of art that can, at times, seem inaccessible or daunting.
This is a series of workshops designed by Azumi Uchitani to explore Japanese culture through the art of calligraphy and language. We will finalise our spring season with the last calligraphy session and the character 茶 Cha (Tea).
In May, we have the Boys day, Tango not Sekku to celebrate the growth of the sons of the family. Tango not Sekku is also known as Ayame no hi (Iris festival).
This is a series of workshops designed by Azumi Uchitani to explore Japanese culture through the art of calligraphy and language. For our third session, we picked a symbol 春 Haru (Spring).