Our new commissions

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Full Circle Arts are delighted to announce the following commissions:

Proud and Loud Arts, Theatre Company: An interactive performance exploring difference, disability and stigma.

Justin Edgar, Filmmaker: short film Vincent Mad Gogh (working title)

Simon Raven, Digital Artist: Emoticon Intelligence Agency

Jackie Hagan, Theatre Artist: Solo show exploring austerity and its impact on the vunerable.

Peter Kalu, Filmmaker and SuAndi OBE, poet: The Silent Striker (working title) film, poetry and photography.

Click on the commission links above for more details about each individual project. These pages will be updated as the work progresses.

We would like to thank all the artists who submitted such passionate and exciting ideas to us: it was a very difficult decision.



Creative Activism with Full Circle Arts

participant to the protest banner workshop holding up to the camera his banner idea of the wheelchair accessible sign

“Attacking disabled people is the lowest display of power I can think of.

– Morgan Freeman

Disbanners is a Full Circle Arts project based around creative activism. The aim is to give Disabled People a voice through creating protest banners with well known marching banner artist Ed Hall.

Initially we invited Disabled People to contact us with ideas for protest banners. Here are some examples of the banners we received:


"Honk if you give ATOS about the sick" - Vince Laws
“Honk if you give ATOS about the sick” – Vince Laws


"I am emancipated by knowing who I am and through fare work, yet the government disenfranchises and makes slaves of Disabled People through workfare"
“I am emancipated by knowing who I am and through fare work, yet the government disenfranchises and makes slaves of Disabled People through workfare” – Robin Surgeoner AKA Angryfish

Once the conversation about Disbanners was underway on Twitter and Facebook using the #disbanner hashtag and we started to receive more suggestions for banners, we put a call out for participants to come and join us on a Protest banner workshop.

The Disbanner workshop with artist Ed Hall took place at the People’s History Museum on 6th August 2015.

Image of people sat around tables part-taking in a workshop
The Disbanner workshop participants

Gemma Nash blogged about it here on her website

“Disbanners is a fantastic project working with disabled people across the North West to design large scale banners addressing issues of disability and austerity. The project is a great way to give a voice to those most affected by the cuts to services and benefits that help Disabled and Deaf people to have independence.”

(Gemma Nash)

The workshop leader was the banner maker Ed Hall. Ed Hall is Britain’s leading designer of marching banners for trade unions and other campaign groups and has worked closely with Jeremy Deller. His work can also be seen in many galleries. You can see some of his work here:-


The workshop featured making banners, but also lots of discussion along the way.

a photo of someone holding up the accessible wheelchair sign to the camera
A workshop participant holding up his idea for a banner

The aim was for participants to design and make their own individual placard as well as working together to design a large-scale banner that Ed Hall will put together.

The workshop was open to disabled people aged 16+. 

Danny Start, one of the participants said this about the workshop…

“The workshop highlighted that there is more than one way to make a powerful, political statement.  Ed’s guided tour through the history of his collaboration’s showed how the multiple layers of thought in any active, political movement can be illustrated boldly and straightforwardly.

‘Ed is an engaging speaker and imparts his knowledge in a listening way- all the workshop participants contributed in their own individual fashion, and Ed integrated their ideas and feelings into the beginnings of a striking and meaningful design. Everyone present brought something fresh to the workshop, creating some fascinating discussion. I think there’s going to be a great banner produced, one which will be used again and again to highlight the injustices Disabled people are experiencing. I’m excited to see it finished.

A quick big-up to the venue: the People’s Museum is the ideal place for workshops like this. It holds a wealth of information on the history of the British working classes, Trade Unionism and Socialist politics. It’s a welcoming place and a pleasure to walk into.”

Chris’s banner would say, “It’s not my impairments that make me vulnerable, it’s this Government”  

It's not my impairments that make me vulnerable it's this government

What would yours say?

The final outcome of the Disbanners project will be a large-scale banner designed by the group and put together by Ed Hall.

Watch this space for the final banner!

Gorse Hill Studios – Profane Illumination engagement project

image of the participants sat around a table working on their images

In November 2014 we supported artist Hardeep Pandhal in making a new work titled ‘Profane Illumination’. This video piece was exhibited as part of Hardeep’s first solo show, ‘A Joyous Thing With Maggots At The Centre’ at Castlefield Gallery in Manchester. 

Alongside each new Full Circle Arts commission, we organise an engagement project that opens up the artwork to a new group of people. Responding to Profane Illumination, we ran four workshops with the Saturday Challenge group at Gorse Hill Studios. We wanted to draw on the theme of Coming of Age in Hardeep’s work to think about role models and create colourful artworks to display at Gorse Hill Studio’s ‘Rhythm For Richard’ celebration that marked the closing of the centre.

a photo of a woman working on a painting with a man looking on

In week one Hardeep Pandhal joined artist Lynn Setterington to lead the group in a series of drawing activities. We wanted to forge connections between these two artists and to combine their creativity on a project. We also wanted the group to meet some practising artists, to see their work and learn about their experiences. Lynn tutors on the Textiles In Practice degree at the School of Art, MMU. She is also an internationally renowned textile artist, making illustrative, hand embroidered quilts and cloths.

Image of lynn standing over a table while the participants work on their paintings

In the following weeks Lynn and a team of volunteers led the group in creating wonderful and colourful drawings of role models; from Gandhi through to Bruno Mars through to Mum and Dad. Taking inspiration from aboriginal art we covered canvasses in dots, lines and wiggles to make up images. We also used collage, paint and pens to add colour to a series of circular drawings that were then hung from the ceiling in the centre’s performance space.

a close up image of a painting with the word 'Gandhi'

In the final week of the project we thought about all the role models at Gorse Hill Studios itself. The centre in Stretford runs art, dance, music, film and theatre projects; providing fun, positive experiences for 11 – 25 year olds. With two groups for young disabled people, the centre has affected the lives of many teenagers, their family and friends. Coming into the group, the friendships and bonds were clear to see. Due to funding problems Gorse Hill Studios has had to shut it’s doors to its members, no longer having the funding needed to be able to provide the creative, energetic and impassioned support they give their young people, both disabled and non-disabled. In this situation it was even more poignant for the group to think about all the role models they had met at Gorse Hill Studios, including Richard who sadly passed away in January.

image of the participants sat around a table working on their images

Gorse Hill Studios are fighting to stay around and are positive about their future. If you would like to pledge support or can help in any way, get in touch via their website http://www.gorsehillstudios.com/

DigiCommissions Community Engagement In Response to Plain Our Bed The Stars Our Blanket

images looking through a cafe window at night. the open sign is lit up in neon colours - email xxxadamjpg@gmail.com for further info.

Photography at the Booth Centre

In February we began our DigiCommissions Engagement Project responding to Dave Griffiths’ artwork The Plain Our Bed The Stars Our Blanket. The new work was commissioned by Full Circle Arts as part of a project supported by MIRIAD.

For our engagement project, David Oates (www.davidoates.net) worked with a group from the Booth Centre (www.boothcentre.org.uk) over the course of 6 weeks, using the artwork as a starting point for individual photography projects.

In week 1 Dave Griffiths talked to the group about his trip to Kangbashi and the artwork that came out of this. The Plain Our Bed, The Stars Our Blanket is a digital collage of photographs taken in Kangbashi New Area that the viewer can zoom into to find details. (http://digicommissions.fullcirclearts.co.uk/artwork/the-plain-our-bed-the-stars-our-blanket/) By utilising technology Dave has made an artwork that you can have many different views of, both micro and macro. It’s a collection of images to roam around and explore. Hearing Dave speak, myself and the group gained a much deeper understanding of the context of the work and the motivations for putting it together as a navigable map. To set the scene for our photography project, Dave and the group began to draw parallels between Kangbashi and Manchester. The differing housing crises’, the need for affordable housing, the growing gap between rich and poor, the government drive in Kangbashi to move from country life to urban life that happened in Manchester 150 years ago.

Responding to the discussion, photographer David Oates set the group a task of trying to photograph a story. In the first week David asked the group to simply pick something they are interested in and take lots and lots of photographs to tell it’s story. Hundreds if necessary! The group were then tasked with editing their images down to the best 12. In the following weeks we sat down as a group with each person’s series of photographs laid out on the desk, going round we discussed what had worked well and what could be built on in the next week. From the very beginning we could see interesting approaches and outlooks; some people photographed commuters and shoppers bustling around the city, some people focussed in on otherwise ignored details, some looked at the contrast between new and old architecture.

It was really interesting to see each participant’s work progress over the 6 week. Adam started the project with a bang and took really fantastic photographs of the city. One particular photograph (OPEN) served as a vignette of Manchester at night, giving a narrated glimpse into a detail of the city. Geoff had an obvious eye for texture and colour, capturing details in the architecture around the Booth Centre as well as an amazing shot of Manchester Central Library reflected in a puddle – quintessentially Mancunian! Joan and Margaret captured portraits of their loved ones. Kelly documented her journey through the city centre. James decided to find hidden details in the city landscape; firstly by photographing a series of found white objects and then by spotting and documenting unintentional letters hidden in pavements, tiles and buildings.

images looking through a cafe window at night. the open sign is lit up in neon colours

Photo: Taken by Adam at the Booth Centre – email xxxadamjpg@gmail.com for further info. (Copyright Adam)

Everyone who took part not only captured some great shots but also contributed to the discussions of each week’s new photographs. David Oates, who tutors at Salford University, said how exciting it was coming in each week to see the new work and to clearly see how each participant had listened and taken his advice from the week before. By being so receptive and approaching the project openly, each participant was able to create a body of photographs that tells a story, shows their style and shows all the skills they’ve learnt.

a photo looking up to the sky showing lamp posts and an airplane going by

Photo: Taken by Adam at the Booth Centre – email xxxadamjpg@gmail.com for further info. (Copyright Adam)

A photo showing a busy city centre through the reflection of a window

Photo: Taken by Ollie at the Booth Centre. (Copyright Ollie)

All of the group’s photographs will be exhibited at the Booth Centre as part of their 20th Anniversary celebrations. If you’d like to donate to the Booth Centre visit their giving page: http://www.boothcentre.org.uk/were-turning-20.html

Digi Commissions Community Engagement Workshops

image of young people making costumes

Digi Commissions Community Engagement at Bolton Lads and Girls Club

The starting point for our recent project was The Summoning, a video work we commissioned by performance collective Volkov Commanders.

Having taken on the alter ego of three moon dwellers, Volkov Commanders are able to approach the artistic world from the point of view of naive outsiders. Often jumbling genres and artistic movements, they twist intended artistic meaning, change its story, and transform an idea into a totally new one.

The video deals with a literal metamorphosis of an audience into living illustrated characters, lifted from 10 years of poster art created for the Sounds From The Other City Festival.

Responding to the commission, artist Samantha Donnelly worked with a group of disabled and non-disabled 8 – 12 year olds at Bolton Lads & Girls Club. Sam’s energy and creativity bubbled over to the group as she led them in projecting colours and textures, designing characters and developing a story.

image showing two young people making their costumes


She encouraged the group to question what is happening in The Summoning. The group picked out shapes, lines and movements from the video to translate into their own characters. Caelen made a fantastic eye ball character called ‘Stormin’ Caelen’ and Abdullah made ‘Dark Man’ a huge robot secretly controlled by a little boy. Using all these ideas the group built a fantastic set to play host to their story of masked creatures and rogue critters. We spent an afternoon being film stars as Samantha captured all of the great work that group have been doing.


group shot of young people taking part in the workshop

As well as a screening for family and friends, we are exhibiting the group’s work alongside the original commission at Manchester Central Library on Wednesday 26th November.

You can see the final film here:



Truth Of Transience

Full Circle Arts is pleased to present a season of original artwork and writing for Digi Commissions that explores ideas around metamorphosis.

Metamorphosis can be a sudden change or gradual process happening on a timescale much longer than our own short lifespan. It involves transformation of form or nature, happening on scales from the minute to the cosmic. It can bring changes that can be felt physically or on a metaphysical level.

This can reflect what it is to practice as an artist. With each mark, each frame, each edit, a process of change is underway. The process from creation to completion involves a gradual transition of its own. Often, this completion is never resolute and instead the work is in flux, is revisited or is part of a bigger picture that is growing and developing.

In some ways our perception of the world around us is constantly changing and we look for ways to understand these changes and bring meaning to the world; art is one way of achieving this.

Over the coming months we will present several new works exploring change. Working with artists and writers from all over the United Kingdom that work in a global context and exhibit across the world. Each of them examining a different aspect or idea to the theme to bring together an exciting programme featuring physical change of the body through performance and costume, re-imagining history and visual identity, looking at the change of the planet through mankind’s activity and inactivity, and seeing how new digital networks are changing the way we create.

For more information please visit the website: http://digicommissions.fullcirclearts.co.uk/programme/truth-of-transience/

List of Commissions

Within the Engagement Programme we will organise workshops, events and talks that respond to each of the visual art commissions and open them up to a new group of people. Working with renowned artists within community settings, we will make sculptural costumes with disabled children in Bolton, document the unseen side of Manchester through a photography project with homeless people and used stitched drawings to tell Trafford residents stories.

Buildings Behaving Badly

photo of a young person being projected and distorted on to some boxes

Series of Projection Mapping workshops 2014

Working with Albino Mosquito we ran a series one-off days filled with building structures, filming and projecting.

Participants at Wigan Youth Zone and Touchstones Gallery in Rochdale learnt to use cutting edge Projection Mapping software to literally bring the building to life; capturing footage and shaping the projections onto parts of the building.

At Wigan Youth Zone the group imagined that the building had a character and used multiple projections to give cupboards, doors and stairways a personality.

At Touchstones Gallery we teamed up with M6 Theatre to make a short film playing with how projection mapping can be used, telling a story about a crazed clone going haywire.

Visit Wigan Youth Zone’s You Tube channel to see a great film about the workshops.

You can also see films from the workshops on our own You Tube channel


Pride Of Place

POP pride of please a full circle arts project

UPDATE – Oct 2013

Press Release

Manchester, UK – Full Circle Arts this week launches their new digital arts project “Pride of Place” with a mission to map pride in Greater Manchester through cutting edge digital media.


The media is full of negative stories surrounding place; sink estates, ‘grim up North’, the unemployed being feckless and idle ‘behind closed curtains’, the poor being ‘Chavs’ and therefore un-deserving poor, disabled people being cheats, liars and a burden, and all of them believed to be living other lives in ‘other’ places.

Full Circle Arts want to give unheard people and places who are marginalized, stereotyped and misrepresented the chance to make their own positive marks on the map. Placing themselves in ‘Pride Of Place’

We are giving opportunity for people to tell their own stories and show them (and give them the skills) how in the ‘digital age’ it can be easy to have a voice for your own community. Showing the stories in an aesthetic and ‘artistic’ way will be essential to gain an audience amongst the noise in the digital space.


Starting in Harpurhey, Full Circle Arts have been running workshops and partnering with community groups, arts organisations and (either ‘the public’ or ‘artists’) and over the next 2 years Pride of Place will be visiting all 10 boroughs of Greater Manchester. We will be running workshops and events with community groups, arts organisations and other partners, creating a wealth of digital content and stories to be displayed on the site http://pop.fullcirclearts.co.uk/  from a wide section of society.

Members of the public can also submit their ‘pride’ places and stories via social media with the hashtag #prideofplace for automatic inclusion on the site. At launch facebook, twitter, instagram, youtube will be supported and there will even be a dedicated phone number where people can phone and leave their stories!

Get Involved!

  • Do you have a story about somewhere you are proud of? Are you a group within Greater Manchester who would like to partner with us?
  • Do you know of an arts organisation producing content that fits with the ethos of Pride of Place? Projects with themes of place, pride, recognition, access and positivity? Let them know about Pride of Place, and that by using the hashtag #prideofplace their work can be shared with our audience, or ask them to get in touch with us about how we could work together
  • Do you know of an ongoing arts project where we could provide workshop leading to the creation of digital ‘pride’ stories? This could be a literary course, a media training workshop, community media teaching or any number of activities, we are open to ideas!

Visit http://pop.fullcirclearts.co.uk/


UPDATE! August 2013

Continuing our Pride of Place project, we again went to our friends at the Factory Youth Zone in Harpurhey.

On bank holiday Monday they opened their door for a community fun day where members of the public could attend and try a range of activities and games.

We were there interviewing people about places in Harpurhey that made them proud, whether that was the street in which they lived or the parks and areas they relaxed in. We managed to get a lot of great launch stories about civic pride for our site http://pop.fullcirclearts.co.uk/

The site will be launching soon and will enable people to submit their own stories and media about places that make them proud.

Watch this space for news about the website launch!

UPDATE! Summer 2013

We launched our Pride of Place project at the Factory Youth Zone in Harpurhey.


Pride of Place is a project asking people for positive stories about the places they call home. Starting in Manchester and running over the summer, we are holding events and workshops, and asking why people are “proud of their place” over social media channels, and the stories we receive will be displayed and mapped on our Pride of Place site.

photo of young people using a video camera


The Factory Youth Zone in Harpurhey was the perfect place to start the project, with over 200 young people in attendance over the 2 days. Using photography and film, we asked the young people to tell us why they are proud of where they live. Some of the young people also became community reporters, collecting stories from their peers.

two young people holding up a sign that say's 'we like manchester because we was born here'


(“We like Manchester because we was born her and we like going to youth clubs that are here.” By Kayleigh and Lois ) 

Our official site for the Pride of Place project will be officially launched soon and watch this space for more events.

The Factory Youth Zone is a Manchester-based charity in Harpurhey offering a fantastic schedule of activities and opportunities for young people to try new things and learn new skills.  They also provide relaxed informal spaces for simply hanging with mates, making The Factory North Manchester’s first choice venue for young people.

photo of three young people sat a desk


(Three young people drawing and writing their thoughts on their ‘pride of place’) 


Pride of Place

Full Circle Arts are about to start a digital mapping project that will travel around streets, neighbourhoods and places in Greater Manchester.

The media is full of negative stories surrounding place; sink estates, ‘grim up North’, the unemployed being feckless and idle ‘behind closed curtains’, the poor being ‘Chavs’ and therefore un-deserving poor, disabled people being cheats, liars and a burden, and all of them believed to be living other lives in ‘other’ places. Full Circle Arts want to give unheard people and places who are marginalised, stereotyped and misrepresented the chance to make their own positive marks on the map. Placing themselves in ‘Pride Of Place’.

To do this we are creating a digital mapping project, collecting personal stories both digitally and in person throughout Greater Manchester, and then displaying them, online using trans-media (or across media) techniques and in physical location.

Our starting point for the project will be Harpurhey and yesterday we visited the brilliant The Factory Youth Zone. They do some amazing work in an astonishing building.

You should really check out their work here http://www.thefactoryyz.org it’s an absolute asset to the community and certainly a Pride of Place.


Digi Commissions – Pilot Project

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UPDATE Oct 2013

You can also read interviews with each of the artists talking about their work, the process, outcomes and how being involved in the commissions influenced their work.


Kristina Veasey and Simon Wood – Cleaner Required

Donna Richardson – Mindscape

Aidan Moseby – Tales Across Time Zones


UPDATE July 2013 

Congratulations to:-

Donna Richardson

Aidan Moesby

Kristina Veasey and Simon Wood 

All of whom have been awarded the commissions.

The work will be available to view through our website soon!

Watch this space!


UPDATE April 2013

We’ve had a great response to the brief and would  like to thank everyone who has sent in their application for this years DigiCommission.

We will get back to you by 10th April to let you know if you’ve been successful.


FCA logo - pink

It’s soon to be the 1st birthday of Full Circle Arts’ new website and we are looking to give out up to 4 commissions for artwork that engages with digital technologies and is fully accessible. The selected work/s will be commissioned to be on our website.

In particular we are looking for original works on any theme, but which show:-

  • That digital creative accessibility solutions can produce more interesting work for everyone, whether they have specific access needs or not
  • That technology provides excellent tools for solving access to art in its focus on connectivity and joining people up
  • That making something more accessible doesn’t have to be expensive.

The works could include, but are not limited to, short film, soundscape, multi-media, animation, written word, interactive, on-line installation, conceptual. We don’t want to limit your imagination. We will be looking for new and creative work that examines the criteria above.

Each Commission will be up to 1,000 GBP and will include all expenses, time and materials. They will be paid 75% on award of the commission and 25% on completion.

We are open to applications from individuals or groups, amateur or professional

You should note that these are digital commission proposals, it is not a project application.

The form for applying is a short 2 sides of A4 and is downloadable here DigiCommission 2013 Application Form

Deadline for application is 17.00 GMT on Monday 25 March, 2013.


image of a participant holding plywood with the fca logo laser cut

Fability Update – 20th August
A massive thanks to all that came and took part in the Fability project workshop at Fab Lab Manchester on Saturday.

We idea generated, screened and developed them and are looking forward to turning them into reality.

A photo of James leading a workshop at fab lab


Look out for a full write up of the session next week.


Fability Update – July 13
Would you like to get involved? We are looking for creative, innovative individuals, irrespective of disability, who are up for getting involved by either sharing ideas or getting involved with making these ideas a reality!

The next group meeting will be 17th August where we will be reviewing the ideas so far and maybe generating a few more. The session starts at 11am and finishes about 3pm. Some lunch will be provided.

If you would like to attend please email chris@fullcirclearts.co.uk and put Fability in the subject line, or phone 07853957554 or 07939244722.

If you have an idea but can’t come along just send an email to info@fullcirclearts.co.uk – we would love to hear from you.

As a guide to idea suitability – It should be relevant and repeatable throughout the Fab Lab World Network, and built on a budget using locally sourced materials.

About  Full Circle Arts
Full Circle Arts are a user led arts organisation who work on inclusive and participatory projects mainly in the landscape of digital and emerging technologies.

About Fab Lab
Fab Labs – digital fabrication laboratories – were set up to inspire people and entrepreneurs to turn their ideas into new products and prototypes by giving them access to a range of advanced digital manufacturing technology.

At the heart of Fab Lab Manchester is digital manufacturing technology, combining 2D and 3D design with the latest fabrication technology. Embracing a broad spectrum of methods ranging from CNC machining to 3D printing, it can produce a single unique product from a digital design in a matter of minutes and at a very low cost in comparison to traditional tooling methods.

UPDATE: 5th Feb
Stage 1 took place at Fab Lab with a great turn out of people looking to to become ‘ambassadors’ of the project.

Here are some photo’s taken from the day:

FCA logo laser cut out of plywood


Photo 1: The FCA logo cut from plywood using a laser cutter

pyramid egg cup holder made from plywood using a laser cutter


Photo 2: The ambassador’s were split into groups and were asked to design and make an egg cup holder using some of the equipment available at Fab Lab. Above is the egg cup holder made by Chris’s group. It is 30cm’s high, pyramid shaped, made from plywood with the FCA logo cut into each side using the laser cutter. The egg cup has a light inside it, the image below shows the light more clearly.

pyramid egg cup holder with a light inside it



levitating egg cup made from plywood cut with a laser cutter

Photo 4: A levitating egg cup holder that one team produced.


image of emily working on the pyramid egg cup holder

Photo 5: Emily assembling Chris’s team’s egg cup.

Watch this space for more updates!


Full Circle Arts is teaming up with FabLab Manchester to develop and create something new.

fab lab logo


Fab Lab’s logo

Fancy playing around with cutting edge technology like 3D printers and laser cutters? Want to make a brand new product to benefit you and your communities?

Here’s the plan.


  • To define and work together on appropriate projects which can be designed and made in FabLab Manchester.
  • Ideal projects would be focused on ‘disability’.
  • Built on a budget using locally available materials.
  • Relevant and repeatable throughout the FabLab World network.

Stage 1 (2nd Feb.)
An initial session will assemble interested individuals from both organisations to orientate and call for project proposals. These interested individuals will be known as ‘ambassadors’. The purpose of the initial session is to make this ‘ambassador’ group aware of FabLab’s capabilities so that they can go and enthuse their networks to participate in the project.

Stage 2 (March)
A second session will assemble the ‘ambassadors’ to shortlist and select successful projects.

Stage 3 (Aug – Sept)
The third stage of the collaboration is to actually make the projects over the next 2 months following Stage 2. The makers will be drawn from FabLab volunteers and Full Circle Arts’ connections.

Who we’re looking for.
What would make a good Ambassador? Anyone with a love of making, hacking, designing or tinkering. Or anyone who works with disabled people or disability groups who would like to enthuse them to take part in the project by putting forward project ideas. We’re aiming to develop the sort of projects where a simple, easy-to-replicate design problem can be solved through the power of collaborative working and with the resources of a FabLab, which can provide a cheap and replicable solution to a real need.

If you would like to see the facilities available for this project (as well as the Worldwide network of collaborators through FabLabs around the world), here’s a link to FabLab Manchester: http://www.fablabmanchester.org/p2/Equipment.html

Stage 1 in scheduled to take place on Saturday 2nd February.

If you’d like to get involved or know someone who would, please get in touch with Mari by Friday 25th January.

We have a small pot of funds to cover expenses for those who want to become part of our ‘ambassador’ group.


AGMA logoArts Council England logomanchester council logo