IT Services’ Great War project have arranged for a screening in the Bullingdon Road of a film by the Age Exchange dementia care charity who were trained to work with the public about WW1 memories.
Meeting in No Man’s Land is a feature film by Ivan Riches and dementia care charity Age Exchange, which relates to family history, the First World War, ageing, relationships between generations, and comparisons with UK and Bavarian experiences.
Screening: Friday 17th March 18.00 at The Ruskin School of Art Bullingdon Road Studios, 128 Bullingdon Road, Oxford OX4 1GP.
Poster downloadable here.
* Free Tickets: https://oxford.imparando.com/accessplan/clientinput/course/coursebooker.aspx?coursedateid=27683
* Help with tickets: firstname.lastname@example.org
* Website: http://blogs.it.ox.ac.uk/engage/2017/02/15/meeting-in-no-mans-land/
* Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/events/1108952312564836/
* Ivan Riches showreel: https://youtu.be/md0pzc4SG9c
* Children of The Great War, Peter’s Story: https://youtu.be/vC_nDGaQaa8
IT Services and Age Exchange are pleased to invite you to a screening of the film installation ‘Children of the Great War’.
Thursday 23rd April, 5- 6:30 pm at IT Services, 13 Banbury Road.
The film is based on memories and experiences of children and grandchildren of those who lived through the First World War. The material was collected and collated by the reminiscence arts charity Age Exchange as part of their project ‘Children of the Great War’. The screening will be preceded by a short presentation about the project and followed by a Q & A with the artists involved. Wine and nibbles will be provided.
The event is free, but places are limited. For catering purposes, we would be most grateful if you could kindly confirm whether you can attend by booking online at http://tinyurl.com/COGWFilm or by calling: 01865 273253; or by emailing Sarah Wilkin at IT Services directly.
You can find out more about the Children of the Great War project here.
The focus of the 18 month project has been on memories and experiences of the Great War passed down through families and across communities. The project, funded by the Lottery Heritage Fund, has included a range of activities such as reminiscence projects, intergenerational workshops, filming and recording of group and individual interviews sharing personal heritage. A series of open days have also been held where the public have been invited to contribute family history, images and text to the Europeana 1914-18 International archive. The Education Enhancement team, University of Oxford, has had the pleasure to provide training and support to project staff and be involved in some of the collection events.