Transformations through art
How do people transform their worlds through creativity and the arts?
What difference can art make for those who live in situations of risk, violence and crisis?
Who are the artists on the peripheries of our societies and how are they working to bring about change?
People’s Palace Projects seeks to ask these questions through participatory arts projects, performances, educational initiatives and debates. They bring artists, activists, academics and audiences together for projects that address a wide range of social justice and human rights issues.
People’s Palace Projects is based in the East End of London and has worked with a wide range of local communities. They have active partnerships with a range of arts organizations and artists across England and Wales, and have a legacy of international collaborative projects in West Africa, South America and Eastern Europe. For the past two decades they have maintained a special focus on strengthening cultural links between Brazil and the UK.
020 7882 3912
020 7882 8912
Links to Programs and Resources
- Band of Brothers
- Community Arts Network
- ESC - Educational Shakespeare Company
- Jean Trounstine
- Judy Dworin Performance Project, Inc.
- London Shakespeare Workout
- Medea Project (Rhodessa Jones)
- People's Palace Projects
- Phoenix Players at Auburn
- Prison Arts Coalition
- Prison Arts Network
- Prison Creative Arts Project
- Prison Performance Network
- Prison Performing Arts
- Prison Performing Arts (Blog)
- QSE's Shakespeare Prison Project
- Rehabilitation Through the Arts
- Shakespeare Behind Bars
- Shakespeare Prison Project
- Shakespeare at San Quentin
- Shakespeare in Prison
- Shakespeare in Shackles
- Storycatchers Theatre
- The Actors' Gang
Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Sunday, February 10, 2013
PEDAGOGY AND THEATRE OF THE OPPRESSED (PTO) is a not-for-profit (IRS 501C3) organization with the following mission: To challenge oppressive systems by promoting critical thinking and social justice. We organize an annual meeting that focuses on the work of liberatory educators, activists, and artists; and community organizers.