The Mosaic Rooms is currently closed for workshops and family activities, and we are working hard to create safe opportunities for creative learning activities at the gallery.
The Mosaic Rooms welcomes people of all ages to enjoy our programme of creative learning projects, which is inspired by our exhibition programme and by how contemporary culture relates to our own lives.
Our creative learning programme aims to develop an on-going dialogue with the local community, schools, youth groups and art colleges, encouraging active participation in a range of creative projects and the exchange of ideas relating to issues of culture and society. Projects and workshops are led by London-based artists and visiting artists from across the Middle East and North Africa regions.
We offer family friendly activities, making and music sessions online, check the homepage for what’s coming up. Family fun videos can be found on our Vimeo channel.
Artist Dia Batal curates The Mosaic Rooms’ family workshops.
The Mosaic Rooms offer free art workshops to local secondary schools inspired by the exhibition programme and the art of artists from the Arab world and beyond.
This year are running Lockdown Diaries: Over & Out, a school project with three local secondary schools, led by artists Aya Haidar and Marwan Kaabour. The project follows our 2020 project which took place in Lockdown Together Apart. The project was led by artists Aya Haidar, Marwan Kaabour and Rosie Thwaites.
If you would like to find out more about The Mosaic Rooms’ schools workshops please contact email@example.com.
The Mosaic Rooms are piloting workshops with local youth organisations. If your organisation would be interested to take part, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
We welcome adults from local community based groups for private, accessible exhibition tours. If your organisation would be interested please contact email@example.com.
Past Learning and Engagement Projects
Details of a selection of our past Learning & Engagement projects can be found here