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Showing 15 Projects from Grant Museum of Zoology:
Elephant images
Art by Animals
Art by Animals exhibits works of art from several species of animals, including paintings by elephants and apes, starts this week at UCL’s Grant Museum of Zoology in collaboration with artist Mick Tuck, a graduate from the UCL Slade School of Fine Art.  YouTube Widget Placeholderhttps://youtu.be/V8AdN1pdM-M Since the mid-50s zoos have used art and painting as a leisure activity for the animals, also using the activities to raise funds for conservation or the zoo by selling the works.While many species in captivity have interacted with paint, the exhibition aims to ask visitors the question of whether animals can be creative and make art, and why some animal creations are considered valuable and creative, while others are dismissed as meaningless. Jack Ashby, Museum Manager, asks the big question  "Is this is actually art? While individual elephants are trained to always paint the same thing, art produced by apes is a lot more creative and is undistinguishable from abstract art by humans that use similar techniques"Featuring art by elephants, orang-utans, gorillas and chimps, exhibition co-curators Will and Mike Tuck have gathered paintings from locations as varied as Samutprakarn Zoo, Thailand (elephants); Erie Zoo, Pennsylvania, USA (gorilla, orang-utan); Saint Louis Zoo, Missouri, USA (chimp); and Cheyenne Mountain Zoo, Colorado, USA (orang-utan). The exhibition also includes specifically commissioned works from Erie Zoo.Images of monkeys painting date back at least to the 17th century in European art and possibly earlier but it wasn't until the 1950s that the actual animal paintings became a serious subject. This rise in popularity tied in with the emergence of the Abstract Expressionist movement in art which started to look closely at the act of mark making itself, and what it reveals about the artist’s subconscious. Within this newly emerging context the art of animals, particularly primates took on a radically different meaning.Animal art was first popularised by Granada TV’s Zoo Time, which started in 1956. The programme, which was presented by zoologist and artist Desmond Morris, included chimps painting live. One regular was the individual “Congo”, who went on have his own exhibition at the Institute of Contemporary Arts in London in the late 50s, the catalogue for which is included in the exhibition.  Placing work by animals alongside specimens and historical documentation Art by Animals explore why some animal creations are considered valuable and creative, while others are dismissed as meaningless.
Bone Idols: Protecting our iconic skeletons
Preserving the world's rarest skeletonThe Grant Museum undertook a major project to protect 39 of our rarest and most significant skeletons, some which have been on display in the Museum for 180 years. This includes what can be considered the rarest skeleton in the world: our extinct quagga – an unusual half-striped zebra. It is the only mounted quagga skeleton in the UK, and no more than seven quagga skeletons survive globally. The Bone Idols project involved completely dismantling and chemically cleaning the irreplaceable skeleton, and then remounting it on a new skeleton-friendly frame in a more anatomically correct position. [[{"fid":"3301","view_mode":"xl","fields":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"z206-agouti_skeleton-08.jpg","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"z206-agouti_skeleton-08.jpg","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"549","width":"930","class":"media-element file-xl"}}]]This project took place from 2014-2015 and achieved all its objectives. You can view a list of Specimens in our Bone Idols project here. Ensuring these specimens can be used for the long termThe purpose of the project was to secure the long-term preservation of the specimens.Bone Idols Project Objectives1) Improve the condition of largely uncollectable specimens through remedial conservation.2) Improve the storage of those specimens by purchasing new cases.3) Improve access to those specimens by ensuring their long term future.4) Engage museum visitors with conservation work in action.5) Create a learning experience for UCL Museums Conservators by working with specialists in skeletal articulation and mount-making/metal work.Protecting uncollectable objectsThe quagga was the major focus for the Bone Idols: Protecting our iconic skeletons project, a major piece of conservation work across the Museum’s displays. Interventions ranged from deep cleaning bones, repairing damaged elements and re-casing specimens through to remounting huge skeletons. Among the 39 skeletons involved we conserved our critically endangered gorilla, Siamese crocodile and Javan rhino, and endangered tiger, chimpanzee, orang-utan and Ganges river dolphin skeletons. These were effectively uncollectable previously. You can see pictures of some of the specimens in our flickr album.For more information contact zoology.museum@ucl.ac.uk
3d printed data of darwin bust
Darwin (or) Bust
A series of sculptures created using robotics, live insects and chocolate are being put on display in Darwin (or) Bust which re-imagines the iconic face of Charles Darwin for the 21st century.Opening on 12 Feburary, Darwin’s 205th birthday, the exhibition, Darwin (or) Bust, is inspired by a classical Victorian-era bust of the naturalist that is currently displayed in the Grant Museum of Zoology.After the bust was moved from UCL’s Darwin building in 2012, researchers from the departments of Structural and Molecular Biology and Genetics, Evolution and Environment UCL launched a competition in 2013 for students and staff to replicate the bust to fill the empty plinth on the original display site.YouTube Widget Placeholderhttps://youtu.be/4u1qIQbF6HE Using data from 3D laser scanning the Museum's bust members of the Institute of Making, a cross-disciplinary research club for the made world, which includes engineers, biologists and artists were invited to get creative, technical and messy replicating the bust in any way they wanted – be that in a hologram, out of wood, or even in jelly. Eight Darwins featured in the exhibition including works made out of chocolate, crochet and a Darwin shaped ant colony. The new Darwin bust now housed in the Gower Street entrance to the Darwin Building a new was milled out of resin by a genuinely amazing 6-axis robotic arm and turntable called LaToyah at B>MADE, Bartlett Manufacturing and Design Exchange at UCL’s Bartlett School of Architecture.Vimeo Widget Placeholderhttps://vimeo.com/82004966  
Image of artwork
Glass Delusions
Glass Delusions is an exhibition of prints, drawings, videos and objects by the Museum’s artist in residence Eleanor Morgan, exploring the slippery boundary between living and non-living materials. Morgan’s work is inspired by the Grant Museum’s collection of glass sponges – deep-sea animals that naturally build themselves out of glass. These intricate creatures are formed of 90% silica.[[{"fid":"7871","view_mode":"xl","fields":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Display of sponge specimens","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"%3Cp%3EDisplay%20of%26nbsp%3BHexactinellid%20or%20glass%20sponges%3C%2Fp%3E","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Display of sponge specimens","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"%3Cp%3EDisplay%20of%26nbsp%3BHexactinellid%20or%20glass%20sponges%3C%2Fp%3E","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"800","width":"1200","class":"media-element file-xl"}}]]Over 2015, Morgan explored glass as a material, its cultural significance and the strange history of humans believing they are made of glass - a phenomenon known as ‘the glass delusion.’ In Glass Delusions, Eleanor explores the living and the non-living world of nature and has taken over and painted the Museum in pink and yellow, inspired by the coloration of sponges found around the coast of Britain. Four different areas make up Glass Delusions featuring Eleanor's new work as well objects on loan from the Natural History Museum and the Petrie Museum of Egyptian Archaeology.  In The garden of spongy delights a mirrored print of naked men diving for sponges (some of whom come to a sticky end) forms the backdrop to one of the most beautifully arranged vitrine of glass sponges, a shrimp and a pencil urchin on loan from the NHM for the first time. Opposite this case is an underwater video of the same species of glass sponge - the Venus flower basket - being planted back into its deep-sea home by a robotic arm. Spicule soup is the largest of the installations running alongside a long pink wall featuring Rock pool, shapes from a direct rubbing using squid ink of a rock pool near Eastbourne. Its colours are taken from those of sponges found around the coast of Britain. As well as photograms of Museum’s sponge specimens within their museum cases and Monotype collagraphs, Spicule soup #1 and #2. Growing on the bodies of their ancestors reflects on glass sponges’ ability to recycle material from individuals and form an anchor to grow upon and includes The mudlark diamonds’. These microscopic diamonds were created from the dead creatures of the River Thames collected by Morgan. Working with UCL chemists and geologists, Morgan transformed this collection of organisms and debris into the hardest, and most valuable, natural substance on Earth. Included in this work is Birling Gap, a collection of material and prints collected from Birling Gap and features Morgan’s fish prints which were inspired by the traditional Japanese art of fish-rubbing – covering whole dead fish in ink and printing directly from them. Man, like all animals, is glass and can return to glass includes Laying on, featuring a new stained glass work Morgan created from found glass material.  Events programme Building on conversations with biologists, chemists, geologists and engineers, the events programme was inspired by Morgan’s work and through a series of making, drawing and printing masterclasses, lunchtime talks, walks looked at the themes of Glass and Re-animation in the exhibition.GlassOur collection of Hexactinellids, or glass sponges, share 90% of their make-up with the glass jars that house them. Explore this material as we ask, what makes glass living?[[{"fid":"7883","view_mode":"xl","fields":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Working glass under a flame","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Working glass under a flame","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"600","width":"1200","class":"media-element file-xl"}}]]Drawing Master Class: Glass in MuseumsThursday 1 October, 6.30-9pmDrawingIn Museums, it’s everywhere, specimens made of glass, in glass jars, under glass domes, covered with glass boxes. Look beyond the specimen and set yourself the peculiar challenge of drawing the glass, the overlooked material of museums. Join a Museum artist and some very special objects from the collection for this twilight evening of drawing.Finding Diamonds along the ThamesSunday 18 October, 10:30am – 2pmWalkRambling along the foreshore of the Thames you can expect to find a wealth of treasure from the archaeological to the natural, but would you be lucky enough to find a diamond? Join us and the Thames Estuary Partnership on a mud larking walk led by archaeologist Mike Webber, retracing Eleanor Morgan’s footsteps and discover how she managed to make the Mudlark Diamond from her riverside finds.Making Master Class: Lampworking Glass Thursday 15  October, 6.30-9pmDemonstrationJoin Dr Shelley James from the Royal College of Art as she invites participants to lampwork glass using the latest generation of portable flameworking torches. During this interactive session you will have the opportunity to explore basic techniques: heating, shaping, blowing simple forms and creating holes to create your own warbling whistles.Glass techniques: Natural and Historical Monday 16 November, 10am-4pmResearch DayOne of the most abundant families of materials found on Earth today, silica not only exists in mineral form but also found in living organisms. Eleanor Morgan presents her Glass Delusions and for this research day will bring together artist Dr. Shelley James and scientist Professor Anson Mackay to discuss and demonstrate the historical, contemporary and natural techniques of glass. Re-animation68,000 once living animals inhabit the Museum. Now dead and motionless, some mounted on iron frames or submerged in fluid, how can art give these specimens a new life and re-animate them?[[{"fid":"7887","view_mode":"xl","fields":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"man holding up fish print","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"man holding up fish print","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"603","width":"1200","class":"media-element file-xl"}}]] The Fish PrintSaturday 17 October 11am to 1pm Sluice Fair and Thursday 10 December 6.30-9pm Institute of MakingDemonstrationHow did fishermen record the size and species of their catches before the invention of photography? The old Japanese printing technique of Gyotaku or ‘fish rubbing’ provided a solution. Artists Eleanor Morgan and Sam Curtis of the Centre for Innovative and Radical Fishmongery invite you to re-imagine this printing process and to have a go at printing a fish of your own.  Drawing Master Class: SeascapesTuesday 3 November, 6.30-9pmDrawingOur collection is arranged according to family groups, animals that would have once co-existed together now are found in different cabinets. For one night only we plan on creating a unique seascape and challenging drawers to bring it back to life. Join a Museum artist and some very special specimens for this evening of drawing.The Glass Creatures of the SeaWednesday 25 November, 6.30-9pmTalkThe Museum’s glass models of invertebrates were created in the 1800’s by the Blaschka company. Join Natural History Museum Curator Miranda Lowe and scientific glassblower Stephen Ramsey as they explore the importance and use of these scientifically accurate models and in a live glass-blowing demonstration uncover how these models were made. Lunchtime talksJoin historians, scientists and artists as they discuss their research and some of specimens from the Museum’s collection that inspired the artworks of Glass Delusions.[[{"fid":"7879","view_mode":"xl","fields":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Eleanor Morgan meeting a scientist at the Natural History Museum ","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"xl","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Eleanor Morgan meeting a scientist at the Natural History Museum ","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"600","width":"1200","class":"media-element file-xl"}}]]Eleanor Morgan in ConversationWednesday 7 OctoberFind out more about the work and the techniques used to create Glass Delusions with our Leverhulme Trust funded artist in residence Eleanor Morgan.Egyptian GlassWednesday 21 OctoberDr. Daniela Rosenow’s from the British Museum investigates of some of the earliest ever glass produced. What can it tell us about the politics, society and economy of Ancient EgyptPeople Made of Glass: The Glass DelusionWednesday 18 NovemberDr. Carol Reeves and Dr. Bill Maclehose from UCL Science and Technology Studies present their research on the history of the glass delusion, a mania that swept across Medieval Europe where people feared they were made of glass.Glass Sponges: The Living GlassWednesday 4 NovemberFind out more about University of Bristol researcher Dr. Kate Hendry’s work on the chemistry of the enigmatic glass sponges and what they can tell us the climate of the past.    How To Make A DiamondWednesday 9 DecemberFind out more about UCL’s diamond lab from Professor David Dobson and the processes Eleanor Morgan undertook to make the 'Mudlark Diamonds'. Eleanor MorganEleanor Morgan is an artist based in London working with printmaking, sculpture, video and drawing. She is interested in materials and processes of making, in particular how human making intersects with that of other animals. Morgan’s projects have included rubbing fish, embracing a giant sea anemone and serenading a spider. Her book on the human uses of spider silk, Gossamer days: spiders, humans and their threads, will be published by Strange Attractor Press in spring 2016. More information can be found on her website at eleanormorgan.com [[{"fid":"7891","view_mode":"small","fields":{"format":"small","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Leverhulme Trust logo","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"small","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Leverhulme Trust logo","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"708","width":"1200","class":"media-element file-small"}}]]
gilded mouse skeletons
Internal Beauty
Creating sculptures and installations from caul fat (the tissue that encases pig stomachs and intestines) and other animal organs, artist Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva draws attention to parts of the body we would sometimes rather forget. Internal Beauty is an exhibition resulting from Hadzi-Vasileva’s residency in biomedical research labs, (funded by Wellcome Trust), considering nutrition, our gut and how man-made, microscopic materials can fix problems.Exploring current research into regenerative medicine, the new artworks in this exhibition use biomedical materials being developed by Dr Richard Day, Dr Giles Major, Professor Alastair Forbes and associates, at University College London, University of East Anglia and University of Nottingham. These include biological and synthetic materials, such as microparticles, which have been designed to replace or treat diseased tissues. By working closely with biomedical researchers, Hadzi-Vasileva is exploring the use of research materials to inform the new work. Innovative biomedical engineering [[{"fid":"6947","view_mode":"large","fields":{"format":"large","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Highly porous polymer microparticle made using a thermally induced phase separation process, 200 microns in diameter, 2015","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"%3Cp%3EHighly%20porous%20polymer%20microparticle%20made%20using%20a%20thermally%20induced%20phase%20separation%20process%2C%20200%20microns%20in%20diameter%2C%202015%20(c)%20Richard%20Day%3C%2Fp%3E","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"large","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Highly porous polymer microparticle made using a thermally induced phase separation process, 200 microns in diameter, 2015","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"%3Cp%3EHighly%20porous%20polymer%20microparticle%20made%20using%20a%20thermally%20induced%20phase%20separation%20process%2C%20200%20microns%20in%20diameter%2C%202015%20(c)%20Richard%20Day%3C%2Fp%3E","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"none","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"465","width":"700","class":"media-element file-large"}}]]As artist in residence Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva spent time in biomedical research labs at University College London Hospital. The scientists she worked with are developing and esting biodegradable microscopic spheres, which are implanted in people’s bodies to slowly release pre-loaded drugs, or to provide a scaffold for tissues to regrow.The properties of the spheres can be tailored to meet specific medical requirements for size, drug-delivery and how quickly they are broken down by the body.  The research focusses on designing the microparticles to achieve healthcare benefits for a wide range of conditions that are currently difficult to treat. This includes new approaches to improve bowel and bladder health, such as incontinence and fistulas (abnormal connections between adjacent sections of intestine); improving blood flow through blocked blood vessels; and delivering drugs in a controlled manner for diseases including diabetes, cancer, and infections. Elpida Hadzi-VasilevaElpida Hadzi-Vasileva is a site-specific installation artist working across the varied media of sculpture, installation, video and sound, photography and architectural interventions. Her materials range from the unusual to the ordinary and the ephemeral to the precious; they include organic materials, foodstuffs and precious metals. Elpida has extensive experience of working and exhibiting locally, nationally and internationally. Recent projects include Haruspex, commissioned by the Vatican, as part of the Pavilion of the Holy See, at the 56th International Art Exhibition, and Silentio Pathologia, commissioned by the National Gallery of Macedonia at the 55th International Art Exhibition, La Biennale di Venezia.elpihv.co.uk 
Singer performing during a Muso Show
MUSO: Singing Museums to Life
MUSO is an experimental new show presented by improvising opera troupe, Impropera and the Grant Museum of Zoology, UCL Culture, which invites audiences into museums and galleries after dark for an experience like no other. During the show visitors go on a journey through a collection and are invited to seek out hidden artefacts, share their responses, hear from an expert and watch as a completely improvised musical show is created on the spot based on their ideas.MUSO is the first of its kind of performance; an explosive collaboration between opera, academia, art and science that places the audience at the heart of the show.What audiences say:"What a lovely light-hearted way to experience something extra about the exhibits""Nice to have audience participation and an opportunity to interact with the collections""My discovery was sung about so made the experience extra special, loved being part of the show"MUSO Singing Museums to Life Tour  Starting at the British Museum, MUSO embarked on a tour of London museums over 2018. Over the exciting tour the MUSO company explored collections of fine art, zoology, anthropology, musical instruments, history of science and archaeology. The MUSO company collaborated with evolutionary biologists, astrophysicists, anthropologists and philosophers from UCL and Curators from the British Museum, Science Museum, Wallace Collection and UCL Museums and with the help of audiences from all across London will bring museums and their collections to life through song.  MUSO to dateMUSO started life as a research and development project in the Grant Museum of Zoology and as part of the project also hosted the Theatrically Re-imagining Collections conference supported by Arts Council England. The conference  brought over 130 practitioners together to discuss ideas and practice around collaborations between performance companies and museums. A diverse range of museums and heritage organisations such as the V+A, British Museum National Trust and Historic Royal Palaces. 18 performance companies such as Sherman Cymru, Frantic Assembly, Trinity Laban and the Nottingham Playhouse were also in attendance along with representatives from Wellcome.   MUSO in the pressMuseum ID Magazine: Singing Museums to Life: Improvised Opera, Audiences and Collections Miro Magazine: Muso by Impropera – Singing Hidden Treasures to Life MUSO reviews Five stars from Spy in the Stall  Five stars from London TheatreFour stars from the Review Hub The people behind MUSODavid PearlArtistic Director, ImproperaChiara AmbrosioLecturer in History and Philosophy of Science, Department of Science and Technology StudiesDean VeallLearning and Access Officer, Grant Museum of Zoology[[{"fid":"5863","view_mode":"small","fields":{"format":"small","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Star shaped logo for UCL Grand Challenges","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"left","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"},"type":"media","field_deltas":{"1":{"format":"small","field_file_image_alt_text[und][0][value]":"Star shaped logo for UCL Grand Challenges","field_file_image_title_text[und][0][value]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][title]":"","field_caption_heading[und][0][url]":"","field_caption[und][0][value]":"","field_caption[und][0][format]":"limited_html","field_float_left_right[und]":"left","field_file_image_decorative[und]":"0"}},"link_text":null,"attributes":{"height":"1943","width":"2244","class":"media-element file-small"}}]]  The MUSO: Singing Museums to Life 2018 tour is generously supported by the UCL Grand Challenges, a cross-disciplinary research-related initiatives at UCL, London’s Global University, intended to benefit the world. 
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