Artificial Interpretation
There is always a debate about authenticity when creating engaging interpretation.
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The Mary Rose Museum is one of our longest standing clients. We’ve worked with them since the mid-1990s. I know, unbelievable isn’t it!!
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closed museums
You just don’t know what goes on behind closed doors, as the old saying goes. Never a more apposite phrase has been heard during these unusual times.
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Cirus Covid-19
Published April 1st 2070 This is an excerpt from a review we have found of an exhibition that took place in 2070 to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the outbreak of Coronavirus strain Covid-19. (Read the longer version here)
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The “art” of interpretation
What we take from art is personal; what we take from visitor communication (museum interpretation) is also that, but hopefully driven by set of messages that allow the curator and museum director to know they have value for money, by virtue of the fact that their visitors are more knowledgeable on leaving their establishment than...
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setting the tone for heritage
When Lord Reith set out his mission statement for the BBC all those years ago (nearly 100 now), it was to “inform, educate and entertain”. Broadly speaking that is what we all try and do in the heritage sector.
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They do not need to be expensive to produce, but they do need to be easy to access for users and deliver interesting material.
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Motion Capture
For a recent project about Anglo Saxons and medieval history of Winchester (known at the time as Wintanchester), we used motion capture for the first time.
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