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Exhibitions | 07-11-2009

Permanent and Temporary Exhibitions

BUY SEPAZON NO PRESCRIPTION, The Peace Museum’s unique exhibitions explore peace history as well as contemporary issues, local heritage, peacemakers stories and the ways in which people have worked to make the world a better place to live.

See the unique artefacts and exhibitions on display, SEPAZON class, SEPAZON cost, by visiting our small, but attractive Museum galleries. Currently our exhibitions chronicle Bradford's peace heritage in the Bradford Room - 'Peace Not Prejudice'; pacifists and peace organisations in the 'Remembering Forward'gallery space and Conscientious Objectors, about SEPAZON. SEPAZON photos,

Other exhibits look at Campaigning; then and now.  Uncommon Women, SEPAZON australia, uk, us, usa, SEPAZON description, chronicles the women's peace movement  and panels from 'Playing for Peace' mark London 2012 in the Museum's temporary exhibition space. By popular demand the mini- exhibition 'What Story Will You Tell?' the story of Sadako Sasaki (of paper cranes fame!) is also on display, SEPAZON mg. A particular favourite with children visiting the Museum, BUY SEPAZON NO PRESCRIPTION. Buy SEPAZON from canada,

 

Key artefacts and artwork in the Museum have QR codes, This means visitors may use a smart phone or one of our hand held devices to access more information and may leave an immediate response to the collection item or exhibition on one of our blogs, SEPAZON street price. SEPAZON interactions, Please ask for a quiz sheet to have a go at completing as you view the exhibits (there are two) and if you have time please fill in our on line Museum response form (takes about three minutes), ask for a hand held device at the reception desk, buy SEPAZON without prescription. SEPAZON recreational,

 

In Leeds. Why not visit our exhibition at the Royal Armouries?


'A Farewell to Arms?' 


This exhibition was created in conjunction with the Royal Armouries and is on permanent display in the War Gallery on the second floor.  It focuses on the idea of conversion – from war to peace, from weapons and armour to useful tools or symbolic images. Order SEPAZON from United States pharmacy, The display explores the positive changes that have been – and are still being – made by individuals, groups and whole nations that choose to replace conflict with peace, buy SEPAZON online cod. Cheap SEPAZON,

Travelling Exhibitions


In the past the Museum has specialised in travelling exhibitions. We are now scaling down this aspect of our outreach work, purchase SEPAZON for sale, SEPAZON pictures, but we still have a number of exhibitions (some of which were produced quite some time ago) which are available for loan. Please note these are more suitable for adult groups, purchase SEPAZON online no prescription, Comprar en línea SEPAZON, comprar SEPAZON baratos, than children (unless otherwise stated) because of the language used on the panels. There is a £10.00 handling fee when an exhibition is loaned, SEPAZON alternatives, SEPAZON dose, plus the cost of postage and packaging.

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Object of the month: Sliver Crane from Hiroshima

Object of the month: Sliver Crane from Hiroshima

Collection | 30-07-2015

Object of the month: Sliver Crane from Hiroshima  The Object: August’s Object of the Month is a small silver model of a crane made from paper-type art clay, which is only a few centimeters long and just over six centimeters wide, and sits in a small box in our archive. The image of the crane has become prominent within the peace movement, and this small model serves an example of the persistence of the symbolism. The ‘Silver Crane for Peace’ was given, relatively recently, as a gift by the City of Hiroshima to the City of Manchester. It is believed to have been gifted in 2009, to thank the Lord Mayor of Manchester for their attendance at the Seventh General Conference of Mayors for Peace in Hiroshima in August 2009, which was attended by 312 participants from 156 different cities. It is accompanied by a small note that has the makers ‘thoughts regarding peace’ in Japanese, that any Japanese speaking visitors may read by request if they wish. Similarly, any visitor who wishes to view the silver crane need only ask. Hiroshima and Nagasaki: As most readers will be aware, seventy years ago this August, in 1945, World War Two ended after the Japanese were forced to surrender when the United States dropped two atomic bombs on the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The destructive nuclear weapons did not just impact on the Japanese military; instead the bombs murdered over 200,000 Japanese men, women and children. When the first bomb was dropped on Hiroshima on the 6th August, 80,000 people died. The Americans dropped a second atomic bomb only three days later, on the 9th August, on the port city of Nagasaki, killing a further 40,000 instantly. Furthermore, in the subsequent decades, over 100,000 Japanese civilians died from radiation poisoning. Nuclear weapons have not been used since in a military conflict, yet because of the suffering caused to thousands of innocent victims, individuals and organised groups have protested for nuclear disarmament for the past seventy years. In addition annually, on the anniversaries each August, memorial ceremonies are held around the world. On Hiroshima Day this year is, on Thursday 6th next week, in Bradford there will be a ceremony in Norfolk Gardens, behind the Town Hall, after which the Peace Museum will be hosting a reception here at the museum. http://www.peacemuseum.org.uk/2015/07/15/hiroshima-day-event/ The Image of the Crane: The reason that the crane has come to symbolise the innocent victims of the atomic bombs is because of the story of a young Japanese girl, named Sadako Sasaki. She was just two years old when the first bomb landed on her home city of Hiroshima on August 6th 1945. Though she survived the initial attack, by late 1954 she was suffering from Leukaemia, which was caused by the nuclear radiation. Sadako believed in a Japanese legend that if she folded one thousand paper Origami cranes then she would be granted a wish, and as a result she folded hundreds while she was being treated in hospital. Over the next year she folded well over a thousand, but her wish to recover was not granted, and she passed away, aged just twelve, on October 25th 1955. After her death, Sadako was memorialised by her classmates, and a Children’s Peace Monument in Hiroshima Peace Memorial National park was unveiled in her honour in 1958. The memory of her became intertwined with the cranes she folded and consequently, in the statue, Sadako holds a large golden crane. Since 1958, around the memorial thousands of Origami cranes have also been offered by those who wish for a world without nuclear war. Within the Peace Museum we have a substantial exhibit on several individuals and groups who have campaigned for nuclear disarmament over the past seventy years. There is also a display on the story of Sadako Sasaki and her cranes, with further details, to view. Furthermore, if any visitors wish to view the silver crane please ask. By Sophie Campbell. Sophie is volunteering at the museum over the summer. She is between finishing an Undergraduate History Degree at Lancaster University and beginning a MA in Art Gallery and Museum Studies at the University of Leeds.  

Object of the Month – Mothers for Peace Quilt

Object of the Month – Mothers for Peace Quilt

Collection | 28-05-2015

The Mothers for Peace movement began in 1981 when four mothers travelled to the Soviet Union and four mothers travelled to the United States with messages of peace. It was founded by Lucy Behenna and Marion Mansergh, who were concerned about the on-going Cold War and the escalating arms race. They hoped that mothers from both of the superpowers would meet during this hostile period and realise that they all shared a common wish for a safe and secure future for their children. This was a success, and in 1982 return visits by Soviet and American women took place. From these small beginnings Mothers for Peace began to grow and continues to do so. In 1989, in order to commemorate the tenth anniversary of Mothers for Peace, it was suggested that the organisation should make their own quilt dedicated to peace. It was hoped that the quilt would be an opportune way to reach people and create a focus for talking to people. After a design meeting, it was agreed that the quilt would be of a bridge with ‘bricks’ embroidered by Mothers for Peace members in the UK and abroad as this would symbolise bridging the gulf between nations and creating links. Squares of material were sent to women across the globe and they embroidered on their material what Mothers for Peace meant to them. This is then accompanied by a quote from a poem by Maude Meehan that states ‘make a bridge of your sharing’. mothers compressed Similarly to the Mothers for Peace quilt, the Grassington and District Peace Group and Skipton and Airton Quakers have started making their own quilt to commemorate the centenary of the First International Women’s Peace Congress that was held in April 1915. This congress was called to end the First World War and was attended by nearly two thousand women from fourteen different countries. Although it did not bring the war to an end, the conference report was influential in forming the basis for the charter of the League of Nations and the United Nations and it also set up what became the Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF). The new proposed quilt will consist of squares of material featuring images symbolising women and peace. If you would like to view the Mothers for Peace Banner, or would like any information about the Grassington and District Peace Group and Skipton and Airton Quakers quilt, please visit The Peace Museum or visit www.peacemuseum.org.uk.   Helen Anderson. Student of International History and Politics at the University of Leeds and Volunteer at The Peace Museum.

Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) and Women’s rights

Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) and Women’s rights

Collection | 19-03-2015

Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) and Women’s rights The time of the year is nearly approaching to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the WILPF.  In April 1915 a congregation of women from a range of backgrounds and cultures gathered together in an International Congress in The Hague as a reaction to the end of the First World War and to protest against war in the future.  This was when the WILPF was founded in 1915 and it is still ongoing. Women raised issues such as equality, rights for women, justice and freedom. These are what the WILPF have set their aims on in order to free women to work in peace and to participate in decision making.  Many programmes are being undertaken such as ‘The Human Rights Programme’ and ‘The Gender, Peace and Security Programme’ to fulfil their mission. As well as this you can get yourself involved by sponsoring, donating or by being a member. For more information you can click on the link below: http://www.wilpfinternational.org/get-involved/ Women’s rights are about women having the same rights as men. Feminists have fought for many rights which have made women’s lives much easier in today’s society.  Votes for women, being part of the election, owning a property, equal pay to men’s, being able to work  and be involved in the decision making process were all fought for. This has created independence ensuring women no longer have to rely on their husbands for money and other social aspects. Times have changed in much of the world and huge reforms have been made for women in today’s society, even though there are still many stereotypes that exist. Women are now able to work outside of the home with the rights to a wage, as well as achieving full time education. However, this is unfortunately still not the case for women in some countries; therefore the WILPF and other women’s organisations remain important. We have a range of items in our collection which specify women as peacemakers

The ‘Greenham Common 25 years on’

This booklet was produced on September 6th October 2006 to attend an exhibition held at Newsroom, the Guardian and Observer Archive. A group of Welsh women known as ‘Women for Life on Earth’ arrived at the Greenham Common Women’s Peace Camp in Berkshire on September 5th 1981. They marched to Cardiff with the intention to debate about the location of the 96 Cruise missiles there. When they arrived they conveyed a letter to the Base Commander which was one of the things stated ‘We fear for the future of all our children and for the future of living world which is the basis of all life’.
 A guide to Freedom, Peace and Friendship

A guide to Freedom, Peace and Friendship

This pack consists of eleven bookmarks with an illustration and text in Japanese and English and a coloured ribbon attached. It was published by Grassroots House in Kochi, Japan. The museum highlights article 9 of the Japanese constitution which renounces war ‘Lets grow trees of peace’. In the mid-19th century, young people from Kochi have been visiting to Europe to learn about new thinking which is why the area has always been orientated. From the above statement (image) you can see that women really wanted peace as well as gaining justice and equality. Women have often felt invisible and have been treated like a robot.  They have often been excluded from the political, social and economic aspects of society.  
Badges

Badges

These badges symbolise peace. The badges consist of two Campaigns for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) which is a well-known symbol indicating peace and in Britain it stands for nuclear disarmament. There are two badges with a symbol of CND which states ‘Pensioners for peace’. One of the badges highlights ‘Give Peace a Chance’ which again has a symbol of CND. The wooden white dove represents peace, appreciating simple things in life as well as signifying qualities of home, security and maternal characters. Aiding to find inner peace by meditation and by deep breathing. The ‘Green Peace’ badge of a white dove carrying an olive branch specifies the rainforest being demolished. The olive branches are being used for palm oil which is destroying the forest. The green badge, an illustration of a dove with a pound sign which states ‘Peace Tax Campaign’. This badge clearly shows that taxes were being paid for the war. It aims legal rights to conscientious objection to taxes and for it to be spent on peacebuilding rather than spending it in the war. Badges have been a long been used to highlight different campaigns. We have many badges on display in the museum that relate to women’s rights and other important issues. For more information pay a visit to the museum to see our collection. Seerat Mahmood. Seerat is a current student at Bradford College studying BA (Hons) Education Studies. She recently completed a three week work placement at the Museum.    

Peace History is Herstory Too: An Exhibition Celebrating Women’s Peace History.

Peace History is Herstory Too: An Exhibition Celebrating Women’s Peace History.

Collection | 03-03-2015

A new exhibition opening at the Museum! EXTENDED by popular demand!

Peace History is Herstory Too: An Exhibition Celebrating Women's Peace History.

WILPF, Zurich, 1919

WILPF, Zurich, 1919

To celebrate International Women’s Day on March 8th, and the Centenary of the Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom in April, the Peace Museum is proud to present an exhibition exploring the efforts of women and women’s groups throughout history to campaign for peace and equality.The exhibition was originally meant to run from March through until May but due to popular demand we have extended this to include the rest of the summer months. The exhibition also features an extension of our permanent Greenham Common exhibition: Common Ground, Uncommon Women. It explores the history of the WILPF, the Cooperative Women’s Guild and includes banners and objects from various local, national and international women’s peace groups. The exhibition highlights how women’s groups have been at the forefront of campaigns, such as the extension of women’s rights, campaigns for equality and have been at the forefront of vocal and active opposition against nuclear weaponry. The Museum would welcome group visits to the view the exhibition, particularly those celebrating IWD and the centenary of the WILPF. The Museum is open every Thursday 10am till 4pm, and at other times by prior arrangement. To book a visit, contact shannen.lang@peacemuseum.org.uk. Please download the leaflet; feel free to display/distribute accordingly, Women's Exhibition Leaflet.

Travelling Exhibitions

Travelling Exhibitions

Collection | 19-02-2015

Travelling Exhibitions

The Peace Museum has five travelling exhibitions that are available for loan by an organisation/individual for the purposes of a short-term display. They cover various themes and topics and come in a range of different sizes. We do not charge for this service; however the borrower must cover postage and packaging costs. In addition, as the Museum is a charity, a donation which would cover staff time in arranging the loan would be most welcomed. To discuss the loaning of our travelling exhibitions, please contact The Peace Museum Team by email at info@peacemuseum.org.uk. For further information regarding the travelling exhibitions we have, please download our leaflet: Travelling Exhibitions Leaflet 2015.

Object of the fortnight- 23/10/2014- The Unitarian Flaming Chalice

Object of the fortnight- 23/10/2014- The Unitarian Flaming Chalice

Collection | 23-10-2014

Object of the fortnight- 23/10/2014- The Unitarian Flaming Chalice This week’s blog focuses on a new object we have just kindly received, a Unitarian Flaming Chalice and will tell the story behind it. It has being put on display in the Bradford Room, so please come to visit the museum to see it! Who are the Unitarians? Unitarians have their roots in Christianity and are now known to have an open minded and welcoming approach to faith that encourages individual freedom and equality for all. They believe everyone has the right to reach their own conclusions. A little bit of history The Unitarian movement can be traced back to the 16th century in Poland and Transylvania. However, in Britain, it was originally seen as heresy and several early radical reformers that supported the Unitarian cause in the 16th and 17th centuries suffered imprisonment and martyrdom for their beliefs. The first Unitarian church in the UK was opened in London in 1774 and there are now more than two hundred congregations throughout the country. Some prominent Unitarians include Joseph Priestley, Elizabeth Gaskell, Charles Dickens and Thomas Jefferson. The Story behind the Chalice The Chalice started out by representing the religious courage of Jan Hus, a Czech Priest during the fifteenth century.  He offered communion to his congregants going against the Roman Church, who felt the sharing of the wine should be between priests only. He was burnt at the stake for this act. During the Second World War Reverend Charles Joy, an American Unitarian was stationed in Lisbon to help with the refugees who came there. He commissioned a Czech refugee, Hans Deutsch, to design something that could be used on official documents. Hans first brought together the chalice and the flame as a Unitarian symbol.  This saw the emergence of the modern chalice. For more information on the Chalice an information sheet can be found with the chalice. With thanks to James Timiney for his kind donation of the object and the useful information sheet he provided to be shared with visitors.

By Charlotte Hall

Charlotte joined The Peace Museum in May 2014 as a collections intern and is now working as a museum assistant. Charlotte has been leading a location audit of the collections and has helped install and research objects in the newly developed WW1 gallery. Charlotte is studying a Masters in Museum and Art Gallery Studies at the University of Manchester.

 

Object of the Fortnight-09/10/2014- GREENHAM COMMON WOMEN’S PEACE CAMP COLLAGES

Object of the Fortnight-09/10/2014- GREENHAM COMMON WOMEN’S PEACE CAMP COLLAGES

Collection | 03-10-2014

Object of the Fortnight-09/10/2014- Greenham Common Women’s Peace Camp Collages   IMGP2751   IMGP2747 This week blog looks at the Greenham Common Women’s Peace Camp. There are many items in the museum’s collection which cover this event.  However, today’s blog will discuss the beautiful collection of collages depicting the Greenham Common Women’s Peace Camp.  History of the Peace Camp The peace camp was established to protest the nuclear weapons at RAF Greenham Common in Berkshire. It was established in September 1981 after a Welsh group called ‘Women for Life on Earth’, went to Greenham to protest against the decision of the British government to allow cruise missiles to be based there. One of the most famous events for the camp occurred in April 1983. Almost 70,000 protesters formed a 14 mile human chain from Greenham to Aldermaston. Then in December 1983 around 50,000 women encircled the base. This led to sections of the fence being cut and hundreds were arrested. The museum has a display in the main gallery which explains the story of Greenham Common, including a piece of the original fence. The Camp only closed in 2000 to make way for the Commemorative and Historic Site on the land that housed the original Women’s Peace Camp at Yellow Gate Greenham Common between the years 1981 – 2000. The Collages The museum has a collection of collages representing the events of Greenham Common. Each one of them features a different time during the Peace Camp and were created by Daphne Morgan. Three of these colourful collages are currently on display in the museums main gallery along with other items relating to the peace camp so come visit the museum to view them! The first one shows the peace camp in October 1981, a month after it was established. In the collage you can see that many tents and signs have already being put up by the women. (See image) The second one then moves on to September 1982 and shows protestors being evicted by the police. (See image) Finally the third one shows a snowy scene from December 1983, three years into the peace camp and shows a group of women sat around a camp fire. (See image)

By Charlotte Hall

Charlotte joined The Peace Museum in May 2014 as a collections intern and is now working as a museum assistant. Charlotte has been leading a location audit of the collections and has helped install and research objects in the newly developed WW1 gallery. Charlotte is studying a Masters in Museum and Art Gallery Studies at the University of Manchester.

 

OBJECT OF THE FORTNIGHT- 27/08/2014 ‘VEGETARIANS AGAINST THE BOMB’

OBJECT OF THE FORTNIGHT- 27/08/2014 ‘VEGETARIANS AGAINST THE BOMB’

Collection | 27-08-2014

OBJECT OF THE FORTNIGHT- 27/08/2014 CND BANNER   VEGETARIANS AGAINST BOMBS As the month of August comes to an end, the object of the fortnight has being chosen in remembrance of the 1945 Atomic bomb attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. In the museum collection there are many different items relating around the anti-nuclear theme. This blog will give examples of some of the main ones. A Bit of History The United States used the bombs against Japan during the final stages of World War Two. The first bomb was dropped on Hiroshima on August 6th 1945 and just a few days later, Nagasaki was bombed. This was the first and only time atomic bombs have been used in warfare. On August 14th Japan surrendered to the allies and signed the ‘instrument of surrender’ ending World War Two. The effects Around 30% of Nagasaki, including almost all the industrial district was destroyed by the bomb and nearly 74,000 were killed and a similar number injured. In Hiroshima, more than 60% of the buildings were destroyed. Japanese figures at the time put the death toll at 118,661. However, later on estimates suggest that the final toll was around 140,000 of Hiroshima's 350,000 population. This also included military personnel and those who died later from radiation. The effects of the atomic bombs are still being dealt with today as residents from both cities are still suffering the physical and mental consequences of radiation. A previous blog ‘Refurbished Temporary Exhibition Area & Object of the Fortnight 11/06/2014’ covers one of the more unique pieces in the collection - a piece of a roof tile from a building in Nagasaki. If you wish to view this it is currently on display in the temporary exhibition area of the museum and the blog is still available to read on our website. The Anti-Nuclear movement The Anti- Nuclear cause has been taken on by many different groups. One of the main ones is Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, (CND). Their symbol has become almost universally acknowledged as the main symbol for peace. The ‘CND campaigns non-violently to achieve British nuclear disarmament – for scrapping the Trident nuclear weapons system and preventing its replacement.’ The museum collections includes a  variety of CND related items. The Objects: -A variety of badges all with an anti-nuclear theme- one of my favourites being ‘Vegetarians Against the Bomb.’(Image above) -CND related items, including posters, banners and leaflets. One such banner currently on display in the museum has a quote from Lord Home 1961 which states, ‘The British people are prepared to be blown to atomic dust if Necessary’ (Image above) - Also we have on display the story of Sadako Sasaki a girl who felt the effects of the bombs later on in her life. These are only a small amount of anti-nuclear items that are a part of our collection. Come down to museum today to see more of them! By Charlotte Hall

Charlotte joined The Peace Museum in May 2014 as a collections intern. Charlotte has been leading a location audit of the collections and has helped install and research objects in the newly developed WW1 gallery. Charlotte is studying a Masters in Museum and Art Gallery Studies at the University of Manchester.

‘Disobedient Objects’ at The V&A (26 July 2014 – 1 February 2015)

‘Disobedient Objects’ at The V&A (26 July 2014 – 1 February 2015)

Collection | 01-08-2014

The Peace Museum is very proud to have loaned The V&A  one of its fantastic banners for its exhibition 'Disobedient Objects'. The exhibition, which was launched on 26th of July, runs until the 1st of February 2015. "From a Suffragette tea service to protest robots, this exhibition will be the first to examine the powerful role of objects in movements for social change. It will demonstrate how political activism drives a wealth of design ingenuity and collective creativity that defy standard definitions of art and design. Disobedient Objects will focus on the period from the late 1970s to now, a time that has brought new technologies and political challenges. On display will be arts of rebellion from around the world that illuminate the role of making in grassroots movements for social change: finely woven banners; defaced currency; changing designs for barricades and blockades; political video games; an inflatable general assembly to facilitate consensus decision-making; experimental activist-bicycles; and textiles bearing witness to political murders." http://www.vam.ac.uk/content/exhibitions/disobedient-objects/disobedient-objects-about-the-exhibition/ The banner on loan to The V&A is a 'Greenham Common Women's Peace Group' banner made by Thalia Campbell. This banner is very apt for this exhibition as Martin Roth, Director of the V&A explains: "This exhibition celebrates the creative 'disobedience' of designers and makers who question the rules. It shows that even with the most limited of resources, ordinary people can take design into their own hands. This is a brae and unusual exhibitions; these are brave and unusual designers. We are proud to present their work".

Banner made by Thalia Campbell.

Banner made by Thalia Campbell.

The exhibition is FREE and takes places in the Porter Gallery of The V&A. The V&A is open daily from 10.00 until 17.45 (22.00 on Fridays). The exhibition will tour after the exhibition at The V&A. Watch this space for details of temporary venues. The exhibition is supported by Cockayne – Grants for the Arts, a donor-advised fund of The London Community Foundation. Visit http://www.vam.ac.uk/content/exhibitions/disobedient-objects/ for more information about the exhibition. Thanks to The V&A's exhibition, curatorial and press teams for support.

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