Below are more links to other projects that may be of interest to performance practitioners working with people on Place. To access subsequent or previous pages, please click on the numbered links at the bottom of each page.

Created by Rajni Shah and collaborators, the full version of 'Glorious' toured nationally to five locations from 2009 to 2012. In each location 'Glorious' involved a series of playful interventions in public space followed by a rehearsal process with two sets of local volunteers: a musical group of any genre, who reinterpreted the original Glorious score, and a group of 6–10 local residents (recruited through the public intervention 'Write a Letter to a Stranger'), who created their own autobiographical monologues during a series of workshops with the company.

The tour was followed by a publication (dear-stranger-i-love-you) as well as a symposium called 'Beyond Glorious: the radical in engaged practices' in 2013 (see here) that explored the potential of socially-engaged artistic practices and asked, “What is the place of art in acts of social re-imagination and repair?”

Community foxes
Created by Kati Francis (artistic director Beautiful Mess), Community Foxes involved a series of creative workshops over 11 weeks with adults from Lambeth’s learning disability community and professional practitioners. This resulted in Safety in Numbers, a community rooted site-specific performance. This blog gives a detailed write-up of the process working towards the performance and a short documentary of Community Foxes and Safety in Numbers is available here.

Dead Good Guides
The Dead Good Guides blog offers many exciting ideas for ecologically-attuned community interventions that are site-responsive and use materials unique to the site for sculptures, performances, prose and music.

Of particular interest is Wildernest (see here) a walkabout tidal garden on the west shore of Morecambe Bay, below John and Sue Fox's wooden eco house on stilts. Somewhat ravaged by a couple of recent storm surges, the beach is now recovering, in time to plan the installation of a series of sculptural installations in the coming year - using and celebrating stone, wood, water and wind. This is a project to watch as resident artists must be less than 7 feet tall.