Tate Liverpool Partnership
The University of Liverpool’s cultural partnerships create a wealth of opportunities for knowledge exchange. Our work with Tate Liverpool has been particularly successful in inspiring participation from across the University. Collaborative projects enable academics and students from a range of departments, including computer science, archaeology and linguistics, to take advantage of opportunities to enrich their research and to contribute to the cultural life of the city.
Our award winning partnership with Tate Liverpool is built around the common goals of broadening participation in art and culture and increasing our impact among diverse audiences. One of the unique aspects of our partnership is our ability to bring a rich variety of research perspectives to Tate’s exhibitions. From our Computer Scientists working with the robots in Tate’s Cécile B. Evans exhibition, to our Egyptologists inspiring creative responses to the Book of the Dead, Liverpool academics have been able to share expertise as well as find ways of broadening their own research through engagement with Tate.
Our partnership with Tate Liverpool provides new and exciting opportunities for staff and students to educate, collaborate and engage public audiences with our research.
Tate’s public engagement initiative, Tate Exchange, provides a focus for interactive projects that support Tate’s exhibitions and enables the University to engage with new audiences.
Discover previous exhibitions, events and collaborative projects that took place as part of the University of Liverpool’s partnership with Tate Liverpool. **
University Staff and Students are entitled to free entry to all paid exhibitions at Tate Liverpool, Tate Britain and Tate Modern; plus 10% discount in the Tate Liverpool Shop and 20% discount at the Tate Liverpool Cafe.*
* Staff and Students must present a valid University of Liverpool Staff or Student ID Card when visiting Tate Liverpool and a staff / student card together with a Corporate Supporter Pass for entry into Tate Britain and Tate Modern.
** Image: Inji Efflatoun, Untitled 1942. Image courtesy Collection of Sheikh Hassan. M. A. AL Thani Qatar.