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Rewarding the curiosity of the playful. Revealing the hidden moments of joy between digital things and the real world

Making stuff with things and things with stuff

Ludic Rooms is a postdigital arts organisation led by a collaborative approach and a passion for creative technology. Our work is enquiry-led and site responsive. We like to help make things which are interactive and are informed by the ways in which all people can be creators, not just consumers.

Our ongoing programmes

Random String

A wide-reaching development programme exploring the use of networked, interactive and creative technologies by artists. Includes: the RS Fellowships, an artist development and mentoring scheme; the RS Symposium, a sector-focussed day of sharing best practice hosted by Warwick Arts Centre; and the RS microFestival, a public celebration of arts and technology in Coventry City Centre.

Open Citizens

When we play together, we belong together. A series of projects exploring how a playful approach to creative technologies in public space might drive new conversations around democracy and citizenship in the 21st century. Most recent incarnation for Coventry City of Culture Trust won ‘Innovation in Arts & Culture’ at the WM Tech Awards 2018.

Recent updates from the blog

The “award-winning” Open Citizens!

Last night, LR's Creative Director Dom Breadmore and Programme Director Anne Forgan were at the ICC in Birmingham for the West Midlands Tech Awards 2018. Great to get a little peek into the huge range of work taking place across the region's tech sector and to share...

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Random String Fellowships open for applications

The Random String Fellowship programme is a unique opportunity for artists and creatives from any discipline, including visual arts, music, literature and performing arts, who are interested in embarking on their first technology-focused creative enquiry. Ludic Rooms...

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A kind donation

As you might know, we’re a non-profit, but we don’t often receive donations. Just recently we were gifted a beautiful selection of tools and wanted to share the story here.

You only need to take a quick look at projects like our Nest at the Herbert Art Gallery and Museum to see how important tools are to us. Often we’re leading workshops for dozens of people at the same time. We’ve always leaned more towards manual tools for drilling, driving and cutting, the tactile quality of working the material is really important. We’ve found the best (and most affordable) way to get high quality tools in the quantity we need them is to go vintage.

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