Climate Museum UK is an experimental museum that curates and gathers responses to the Earth crisis.
A collective of creatives from across the UK, we organise activations to help people play, create, and talk about the crisis. We open imaginations to possible futures, and build skills to engage others with these issues.
Activation for public audiences: As individuals, we each have collections of artworks, games, curious objects, books and activities. We use these collections and practices to run activities in all kinds of venues. The team is growing all the time, extending reach across England and wider UK. For example, we have a local programme, Possitopia Norwich.
Activation for professionals and teams: We run workshops for teams in organisations and networks, helping you respond to the Earth crisis.
Projects: We also offer longer, bespoke partnership projects and learning resources, such as Imagine Futures, and Ecologies in Practice with Goldsmiths.
Digital museum: We’re developing a digital presence, of collections or resources on Pinterest and projects such as Everyday Ecocide and Extreme Weather Stories.
Advocacy: Our collective members are activists and advocates, supporting UK-wide and international initiatives such as Museums for Future, Lost Species Day, Culture Declares Emergency, Artists for Ecocide Law, and the United for Biodiversity Coalition.
Would you like to get involved?
- You can donate to our crowdfunder for young Emerging Practitioners
- Please follow and promote us on Instagram, on Twitter and Facebook
- Sign up to our quarterly newsletter
- Read and comment on our blogposts, or write your own for us, such as a book/film review, or an Extreme Weather Story
- If you’d like to explore joining our team, have a look at these slides.
Feel free to connect if you’d like to discuss any of the above on firstname.lastname@example.org
“Museums can be outside, inside, a state of mind, a movement or a feeling. I like Climate Museum UK and Cateran Eco Museum for pointing the way to a different way of looking and seeing.” Jenny White, British Council