Science Gallery exhibitions are built with touring in mind and our shows are available for hire both nationally and internationally. See the links below for a full list of available exhibitions.
If you are interested in taking any of our exhibitions to your own gallery please contact Rob at email@example.com or 00 353 87 221 2322 for more information.
THE FUTURE OF WATER
SURFACE TENSION: THE FUTURE OF WATER IS AN EXHIBITION THAT BRINGS TOGETHER ARTISTS, ENGINEERS, DESIGNERS AND SCIENTISTS TO EXPLORE THE FUTURE OF WATER.
Water is disposable and sacred, a muse for artists and a necessity for life, a source of healing and a cause of conflict. The Earth has abundant water, but only a very small proportion is available for human use, so how should this be managed and sustained, and what would a water-scarce future look like? SURFACE TENSION plays on the physical properties of water, its role in politics and economics, and ways in which it may be harnessed, cleaned, and distributed.
MUSIC AND THE BODY
BIORHYTHM: MUSIC AND THE BODY IS AN EXHIBITION THAT EXPLORES THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN MUSIC AND THE BODY THROUGH ART AND SCIENCE.
Inspired by music and how it permeates every culture on the planet, Science Gallery set out to produce an exhibition which explored our relationship with sound and music. What are the natural forces that drive us to sing, strum, drum and dance? What is the scientific basis of whistling, humming and toe-tapping? Our brains, ears and vocal chords are exquisitely designed for enjoying and creating music - and BIORHYTHM explores how and why we do this.
NOTHING IS AS IT SEEMS
Curated by Professor Richard Wiseman, ILLUSION: NOTHING IS AS IT SEEMS offers an insight into the human mind through an exploration of the motivations and mechanisms of sensory deception. This exhibition joins magic with psychology, optical illusions with scientific reasoning, and confusion with clarity. It will investigate how perception underpins the way we see, feel, think and understand the world. It will show how what we perceive is often radically different from the reality of what our eyes observe.