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Miss Rachel Emily Taylor

AHRC-funded Ph.D. Researcher
Sheffield Hallam University
Participe à 1 Session
Rachel Emily Taylor is a fine artist, lecturer and AHRC Ph.D. researcher.

The daughter of a porcelain doll-maker, Rachel was born in Sydney, Australia before moving with her family to Konongo, Ghana and then to the North Yorkshire moors in England.

After completing a degree at University of the Arts London (BA Hons) she went on to study at the Royal College of Art (MA), during which she was awarded the Peter Gordon Pickard Award to travel to Rome. Upon obtaining her MA, and working as a professional artist, she began her Fine Art (practice-based) Ph.D. AHRC studentship in 2014 with the Heritage Consortium. The title of her Ph.D. research is Heritage as Process: Constructing the Historical Child’s Voice through Art Practice.

Alongside her current research, Rachel is a Lecturer in Studio Practice at University of the Arts London. Rachel has presented papers at: “Performing the Archive” at NUI Galway; “Method Conference” at Sheffield Hallam University; and “Annual Heritage Consortium Conference” at Huddersfield University.

Rachel has exhibited across the UK: at the Rag Factory in London, the Tetley in Leeds, The Old Joint Stock in Birmingham, Bank Street Arts in Sheffield and the Egg Suite in Manchester, amongst others. 

Rachel has undertaken artist residencies in Malta, New York and Belgium. She has been funded by the British Council to be exhibited internationally and was awarded a Grant for the Arts by Arts Council England in 2015 and 2016.

Alongside exhibiting Rachel has fostered a close relationship with Museums. She has facilitated workshops and performed as a live artist at the Wellcome Collection, the British Museum, the Victoria and Albert Museum and the Design Museum. As part of her Ph.D. research, she has undertaken an artist residency at the Museum of Witchcraft.

Rachel Emily Taylor is the current artist in resident at the Foundling Museum in London (supported by the AHRC), with a closing event on Friday 14th October 2016.

www.rachelemilytaylor.co.uk

Read more about Rachel's Ph.D. research here: 

https://www.shu.ac.uk/research/specialisms/cultural-communication-and-computing-research-institute/what-we-do/projects/fine-art/research-degree-project-heritage-as-process-constructing-the-historical-childs-voice

Sessions auxquelles Miss Rachel Emily Taylor participe

Mardi 7 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)

Sessions auxquelles Miss Rachel Emily Taylor assiste

Vendredi 3 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)
17:00
17:00 - 19:30 | 2 heures 30 minutes
Festive Event

Samedi 4 Juin, 2016

Fuseau horaire: (GMT-05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)
9:00
9:00 - 10:00 | 1 heure
Public event
Simultaneous translation - Traduction simultanée

What if we changed our views on heritage? And if heritage has already changed? While, on the global scene, states maintain their leading role in the mobilization of social and territorial histories, on the local scale, regions, neighbourhoods and parishes have changed. Citizens and communities too: they latch on to heritage to express an unprecedented range of belongings that no law seems to be able to take measures to contain, often to the discontent of...

Lucie Morisset

Modérateur.rice
18:30
18:30 - 20:00 | 1 heure 30 minutes
Public event
Simultaneous translation - Traduction simultanée

Most of what we experience as heritage emerges into conscious recognition through a complex mixture of political and ideological filters, including nationalism.  In these processes, through a variety of devices (museums, scholarly research, consumer reproduction, etc.), dualistic classifications articulate a powerful hierarchy of value and significance.  In particular, the tangible-intangible pair, given legitimacy by such international bodies as UNESCO, reproduces a selective ordering of cul...