The Connected Communities Projects have produced a wide variety of resources from reports to films. Many of these resources are available through the links on this page. Individual project websites are also a great place to look for resources and further information - you can access them through our Project Pages.

Adventure Playground

Our community worker Patrick Meleady and artist Steve Pool are leading a research project that explores social cohesion, with a focus on the artist in residence. Steve will support the work of the playground and blog about the experience of residency. Read more

Furd Football Circus Film

Film from the Football Circus event featuring freestyler Dan Magness, hosted by the Football and Connected Communities Project. Read more

Utopia Fair: Imagining our Future film

The Utopia Fair was the centrepiece of ‘A Year of Imagination and Possibility’ a programme of events that celebrates the 500th anniversary of Thomas More’s inspirational text, Utopia. A year of artists, designers, provocateurs and thinkers experimenting with ways we might live, make, work and play. Read more

Supporting Notes for film outputs – Pride Seder

Supporting notes which explain why the ‘Pride Seder’ filmed for this project is explicitly both Jewish and LGBTQI incorporating unique ritual elements which enable the celebration and commemoration of hybridised identities

Utopia Workshop at the Watershed

Last month, Connected Communities held a workshop as part of Utopia 2016 at the Watershed in Bristol

Creating Living Knowledge Workshop Photos

Last month, Connected Communities held a Creating Living Knowledge workshop at the RSA in London

Heritage Network Symposium Films

Films and presentations of all of the speakers at the event on 14th & 15th January 2016

Map Your Bristol

This is promotional video for Map Your Bristol – a participatory historical mapping website and app that enables users to explore, co-create historical content on the move. Read more

Where is Bristol’s History?

This animation responds to the question “Where is Bristol’s history?”. It sets traditional, expert-led approaches to historical research against co-produced and crowd-sourced history suggesting there is history in variety of everyday places waiting to be uncovered. Read more

Why Map History Together?

This animation responds to the question “Why map history together?”. It touches on how maps have been used historically as a technique of power and how maps can be repurposed by people to tell other stories about the world. Read more