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Victor Game in Gallery2

MEG Membership

Join the Museum Ethnographers Group to become involved in debates relating to museum ethnography, whether you are working in museums, teaching, researching, studying, or just interested.

Membership is open to individuals,and there is a concessionary rate available to those on low incomes (below £18,000), whether students, those in entry-level jobs, pensioners or part-time workers.

Accredited UK museums can join as institutional members and overseas museums and university libraries can subscribe to the journal.

You are invited to join us, or to renew your membership, in time for the new membership year (April 1st to March 31st) by visiting the MEG Web Collect page.

What are the benefits?

Members receive:

  • The Journal of Museum Ethnography, containing articles, book and exhibition reviews as well as research notes
  • Online access to back copies of the Journal of Museum Ethnography through JSTOR. Members will receive details about this from JSTOR when the new membership year begins. 
  • A heavily discounted rate on conference attendance and some MEG events
  • Access to a tailored programme of events supporting continual professional development
  • The regular e-newsletter containing up-to-date news, reviews, and notices as well as information about events

 

For instructions on joining or renewing, please see the Joining and renewing page.

Latest Blog Posts

  •  Helen Mears, a researcher at Newcastle University is working on a project which considers the relationship between public space and belonging  The en/counter/points project, funded by HERA, is developing a toolkit to support museum practitioners wishing to explore issues of belonging. Before developing the new resource, they  would like to assess the extent to which museum and heritage practitioners use existing online toolkits and...

  •  Tantra: enlightenment to revolution at the British Museum seeks to demystify Tantric philosophy. Curated by Dr Imma Ramos, the exhibition challenges the visitor to rethink any preconceived notions they have of Tantra, which is often misunderstood as a hedonistic sexual practice. Rather, as the exhibition explains, Tantra is a collection of instructional sacred texts that are written as a dialogue between gods and goddesses....

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