Jessica Harris visits a photography exhibition showing Birmingham’s sense of community.
Library of Birmingham to host family day for Shakespeare project.
New diptychs to go on show in the Shakespeare Memorial Room.
New community-curated exhibition opens in the Shakespeare Memorial Room.
Find out about the world’s first great Shakespeare library.
Birmingham landmarks go purple in celebration of Census 2021.
World’s Stage – a multilingual celebration of Birmingham, Brummies and their Shakespeare.
Everything to Everybody as the Bard collection goes global.
History resources to go on line as part of heritage project.
Documenting post–1945 migration by those who settled in Birmingham.
50 Treasures – Number 3.
Celebrate Shakespeare’s birthday with the Everything to Everybody Project.
Birmingham LGBT to create documentary about the Nightingale with new heritage project.
New temporary exhibition on James Watt to open at the Library of Birmingham.
City corporates to Go Pink! for hospice’s fortieth anniversary.
Recognition for Library of Birmingham resource.
Collaboration aims to expand commercial activities.
Groups invited to stage their own celebrations for Utsav, the Year of South Asian Culture, across Birmingham this summer.
Martin Sullivan, secretary of the Friends of The Libraries of Birmingham, writes about the future of the service.
New plans follow consultation with local residents.
Joint project with the British Library wins funding for South Asian project.
Exhibition capturing the Antarctic legacy of Sir Ernest Shackleton & Frank Hurley comes to Birmingham.
Martin Sullivan from the Friends of the Library of Birmingham, comments on recently-announced funding cuts.
New Shakespeare required – apply now.
To eat or not to eat? That is the question on all our minds as Cadbury World unveils its latest chocolate creation.
Make the most of your summer half term with The Old Rep.
Interactive exhibiiton to reveal how theatre is made.
Alan Clawley asks another question of the Library of Birmingham.
Go to jail … but leave when you like.
Alan Clawley reflects on how recent architecture can be saved.