- What is Public Engagement?
- Collaborative Learning in the Arts, Society and the Humanities (CLASH)
- Bright Club
- Creating Connections
- Focus on the Positive
- Beacons for Public Engagement
- Creating Change
- UCL Public Engagement Network
- Contact us
Beacon Bursary Case Studies
In April 2010, we published several Beacon Bursary project reports:
- 14 completed projects
- 9,058 people have attended project activities
- 64 partners were linked to the projects
- £18,994 funding spent
- £452,097 of additional funding linked to the projects
- 10 different types of public engagement techniques used
learning and evaluation reports, completed post-project by the project
lead, document the key achievements and challenges of the Beacon Bursary
UCL Just Space - Evaluation Report (PDF)
The UCL collaboration is documented in a web site which also forms a tool of the project and the submissions by the various civil society organisations are gathered at
Bloomsbury Day - Evaluation Report (PDF)
A day event of talks, papers, question and answer sessions and reception run by the English Department celebration and showcasing of the Leverhulme-funded nineteenth-century Bloomsbury Project as it nears completion. The day was attended by over 300 people.
The project was an event focused upon the health impacts of the drug ketamine. The event was organised to engage both users and professionals in an innovative, relevant way, allowing the exchange of information and knowledge between these groups. The actual event was centred around activities, stalls and workshops run in a ‘village fete’ format. It was attended by 200 people.
This project was an interactive exhibition designed to consult with UCL staff, students and the general public about what UCL Museums & Collections should keep and what they should 'dispose' of within their collections. The exhibition was attended by over 940 visitors.
Destination London: Writing Cities - Evaluation Report (PDF)
This project was a series of public events structured around the experiences and perceptions of east Europeans who have written about London. The events were intended to explore new approaches to seeing and writing about the city, whilst marking the completion of the AHRC (Arts and Humanities Research Council) funded East Looks West travel writing research project. 35 people attended the training; over 100 attended the other events.
Donating your body to medical science - Evaluation Report (PDF)
This project was an evening discussion on the subject of ‘donating your body to medical science’, with a panel of speakers and an audience made up of members of the public and those with a specialist interest. The event was held on Tuesday 20th April 2010 and attended by 35 people.
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