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“My liver is bleeding" is a common sentiment expressed by patients at the Alemi Neuro Psychiatric Hospital, Afghanistan’s first private mental health clinic, located in the northern city of Mazar-i-Sharif. It’s a local expression meaning simply: “I am unhappy.” Another patient tells the doctor her heart is tight, to let him know she is sad; others tell him they’re impatient, to say they’re angry.
Photographic display of black and white images taken by Cypriot photographer, artist and journalist Antigoni Solomonidou Droussiotou. This show explores religious and political contrasts, the everyday life, the habits, traditions and moments in time, captured from years of exploring and observing both sides of the island of Cyprus.
Changing the Landscape, an ambitious new visual arts project by British artist and curator Sarah Kogan, is a profoundly personal and deeply poignant exploration of the cataclysmic destruction, physical, emotional and psychological, wrought by the Battle of the Somme 1916. It was exhibited as The National Archives’ first contemporary art exhibition for the centenary of the Battle of the Somme and featured on ITN news in April 2016.
To mark the 50th anniversary of the start of China’s Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution (1966-1976), this exhibit explores the everyday experience of revolution and reform through cultural artifacts that give a tactile sense of the dramatic changes Chinese people have experienced since 1966.
This exhibition captures Greece through the lens of 34 Greek photographers, showcasing images of the country and its people. The exhibition is organised by the Hellenic Observatory and Photoglobe Seminars to celebrate the 20 Year Anniversary of the Hellenic Observatory.
Christian Voices Coming Out: the Lesbian and Gay Christian Movement is 40 years old in 2016, and with funding from the Heritage Lottery Fund, their archives have been preserved at the LSE, along with oral history interviews from members, friends and allies. Come and find out more about their remarkable stories.
In ‘Visual International Politics’ class, International Relations students didn’t just watch movies – they make their own films. This exhibit displays their six films, which range from topical issues such as the battle for public space in the post-9/11 era to enduring themes such as what does it mean to be British Asian.
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