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Future Scenarios Workshop at New Canterbury Tales Exhibition – Stedelijk Museum Breda

Situated Art and Design researcher, Sarah Lugthart, together with Nina Kramer, from the Lectoraat Duurzaam Gebouwde Omgeving, will contribute with two workshops, titled ‘Future Scenarios’, during the New Canterbury Tales exhibition, from Sept 22 until Oct 22, at the Stedelijk Museum Bredaarrow

Future Scenarios workshops

Date: Oct 1st
Theme: (the role of) Museums in 2070
Has the museum of 2070 become an amusement park? Have entire cities become museums? What do you think?

Date: Oct 15th
Theme: Daily Life in the City
We look beyond the grand scheme of things, and look at the mundane, daily life: what is it like to get up in the morning, how do you make food, work and play? What does these little daily rituals mean to you?

See full programme herearrow



About ‘New Canterbury Tales’

What will the city look like in almost 50 years? What will we notice about this in our daily lives and what conflicts can arise? These questions are central to New Canterbury Tales, a research project initiated by teacher and researcher Nina Kramer, from the Lectoraat Duurzaam Gebouwde Omgeving (Sustainable Built Environment research group) at Avans University of Applied Sciences. The project is currently on display at the Stedelijk Museum Breda, until October 22nd. By immersing the audience in compelling stories, Nina wants to jointly develop new visions of the future. The emphasis is on designing with people, not for people.

What do we consider desirable and undesirable together? We want to have that dialogue.” – Nina Kramer

Learn more about New Canterbury Talesarrow


‘I’m interested in how we can implement situated learning within design education.’

Sarah Lugthart is a researcher within the research groups Situated Art and Design, and Biobased Art and Design. She is also Pathway Leader of the master’s programme Animation at the Master Institute of Visual Cultures.

Sarah Lugthart arrow

Research Group: Situated Art and Design

Living in cities developed around data and acting within the inscrutable structure of our techno-society demands art and design that can help understand how we relate to these rapidly changing surroundings and to reflect on that relationship. The research group Situated Art and Design responds to this exigency by fostering a situated turn in art and design through a diverse portfolio of interdisciplinary research projects in partnership with academic and cultural partners, as well as with government and industry.

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