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National Science and Media Museum blog
We’ve now opened our brand new Games Lounge. Dan Ladds gives you the lowdown and picks some highlights.
March 18th sees the start of BIFF 2010—and today we can tell you who’s coming along to join us in celebrating one of Britain’s best film festivals.
If you’ve visited the museum recently, you’ll have noticed that we’re currently undertaking an extensive refurbishment of the foyer.
Photographer Simon Roberts visited Bradford to finish the photographic series created for his exhibition
We English. We joined him on his search for the perfect shot.
A peek behind the scenes reveals how our IMAX team transfers
Avatar, the largest and longest IMAX film print ever made, onto our giant screen.
King Coal is a curated collection of short films charting Britain’s coal industry from 1901 to 2004. Katy McGahan of the BFI travelled to Cubby Broccoli Cinema to introduce the films.
At the end of the first decade of the new century, how did this year’s cinema-going stack up? Did new classics emerge? Were there five new films that you just had to recommend to friends?
One Saturday in November, a group of local Brownies and Guides got the very special opportunity to spend a night at the museum.
This year’s festival was crammed with inspiring talks, workshops and films showcasing everything from traditional animation to the latest developments in videogames. Here’s a round-up.
During the past week, photographer and video artist Robbie Cooper has been filming museum visitors in preparation for his upcoming exhibition.
His visit was a secret to all but a select few staff until he actually arrived. So there were more than a few double-takes and dropped jaws when Gordon Brown walked through the doors of our museum yesterday.
On 19 November 2009, we’ll play host to an intriguing event with the two authors of
A Village Lost and Found, a new book dedicated to the stereoscopic imagery of 19th century photographer TR Williams.
Part of The Science Museum Group