What is protest art? What are its limits and what are its possibilities? …
Sarah Fine will be chairing a discussion with Sacha Golob, Robert Montgomery and Stephanie Schwartz.
10th December, 1830-2000
Click here for details.
The fraught political debate on immigration in the United States has led some commentators to look beyond orthodox positions and tired slogans. There is an increasing desire to question presuppositions on the topic, and re-examine the fundamental ethical principles that underlie existing policies.
In this context, Sarah Fine’s work on the right to exclude (explanatory podcast) has influenced one argument in The New Yorker explicitly in favour of open borders. Is political philosophy starting to make its way into political discourse and practice once more?
Sarah Fine invites everyone to the Active Maps dance workshops:
Thu 22 February 2018
15:00 – 17:00 GMT
Tutu’s, Level 4 Macadam Building. Strand Campus
Dr Fine collaborated on this performance workshop which allows the participants to create their own personal map. Lead by choreographer Sivan Rubinstein and live music composer Liran Donin the journey starts with a visual installation designed by Hamish McPherson where we look at the world as one home, and then through movement, sound and migration we create our very own global map which looks at the constantly changing nature of the world.
9 October, 20:00 — 21:00
MAPS is a performance dance piece considering the world map through its constantly changing nature, as a movable image and a portrait of how globalisation and freedom of information have broken our understanding of borders. Three dancers and a live musician bring the world map to life in a continuous, culturally mixed, rhythmic groove.
Our Dr Sarah Fine worked as academic adviser for this peace, and is warmly inviting us to attend. There will be a Q&A session after the dance, with her, Sivan Rubinstein (the choreographer), and Christina Elliot (Senior Producer at The Place in King’s Cross).
Dr Sarah Fine contributes to a debate on freedom of movement as core of the EU citizenship hosted by the European Union Democracy Observatory on Citizenship:
How can we try to defend free movement as the core of EU citizenship without considering what is happening right now at (and indeed within) the EU’s own borders?