An exploration of the links between pop music, art and musician Nina Richards’ Echo Machine project, which is now available to everyone as an interactive online experiment.
Our guest authors include researchers and students working with our collection, volunteers, friends of the museum, and representatives of other museums, charities and organisations we work with.
Film historian and author Brian Hannan takes a look at some of the most significant women in Hollywood’s history, and how female film editors rose to prominence from 1913 onwards.
Doctor Who’s Daleks are among the most iconic TV villains of all time. Volunteer blogger Ashleigh takes a look at how their unusual design makes them so memorable.
Some of the incredible engineering innovations recognised by the MacRobert Award have surprising links to image and sound technologies. Yohanes Scarlett explores five of the most significant.
Ted Humble-Smith’s conceptual photographs are on display in our current online exhibition. We asked him to give us the story behind the images.
Read about how a discovery in our collection helped illuminate a little-known part of Bradford history: the city’s role in the introduction of free school meals.
The global pandemic has meant that this year’s Ramadan has been unlike any before. Zahoor Bilali writes about some of the ways in which Bradford Grand Mosque have approached this challenge.
Missing the sights and sounds of historic Bradford? Have no fear, institutions and groups all over the city have been creating content for you. Here are some activities you can enjoy in between naps and cups of tea…
Following our Gallery Listening Sessions, Dr Jonathan Stafford writes about some different approaches to mapping sound.
To understand how influencers became so ubiquitous, we must take a trip back in time—to the 1970s, when TV chef Delia Smith became a phenomenon.
Hot on the heels of our A Shaun the Sheep Movie: Farmageddon half term events, Claire discovers the origins of the film’s intriguing villain, Agent Red.