4 episodios

Panelists include Simon Baker (Curator of Photography, Tate), Katy McGahan (Curator, British Film Institute), Neil Paterson (Manager, the Metropolitan Police Historical Collection) and Jann Matlock (UCL French Department and Film Studies Space).

The Film Studies Space at UCL is sponsoring the first in a series of events engaging representations of surveillance and policing technologies. This Museum Roundtable, entitled Objects under Surveillance, brings together a group of museum professionals to discuss the intersection of modern policing and cultural representations in the museum.

The panelists will discuss topics ranging from the ways that museums today preserve the history of everyday policing; the history of surveillance objects; the utilisation of representations of surveillance in the public domain; and the social and cultural implications of the popularisation of surveillance media.

The roundtable will explore themes addressed by the two current projects within the UCL Film Studies Space--Cinematic Memory, Consumer Culture, and Everyday Life, and The Work of Film—and kicks off a series of events relating to “The Cultures of Surveillance.” We are grateful to acknowledge funding from UCL’s Research Challenges Grants and the Faculty of the Arts and Humanities Institute of Graduate Studies.

Objects Under Surveillance - Audio Various

    • Arte

Panelists include Simon Baker (Curator of Photography, Tate), Katy McGahan (Curator, British Film Institute), Neil Paterson (Manager, the Metropolitan Police Historical Collection) and Jann Matlock (UCL French Department and Film Studies Space).

The Film Studies Space at UCL is sponsoring the first in a series of events engaging representations of surveillance and policing technologies. This Museum Roundtable, entitled Objects under Surveillance, brings together a group of museum professionals to discuss the intersection of modern policing and cultural representations in the museum.

The panelists will discuss topics ranging from the ways that museums today preserve the history of everyday policing; the history of surveillance objects; the utilisation of representations of surveillance in the public domain; and the social and cultural implications of the popularisation of surveillance media.

The roundtable will explore themes addressed by the two current projects within the UCL Film Studies Space--Cinematic Memory, Consumer Culture, and Everyday Life, and The Work of Film—and kicks off a series of events relating to “The Cultures of Surveillance.” We are grateful to acknowledge funding from UCL’s Research Challenges Grants and the Faculty of the Arts and Humanities Institute of Graduate Studies.

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