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Learn new skills to build an anti-racist approach to teaching Shakespeare in the classroom.
A practical and interactive workshop, designed for Secondary English and Drama teachers, that draws on Othello and The Merchant of Venice.
The plays will be examined through the lens of anti-racism and the outsider and look at how we can identify parallel occurrences in contemporary society. The workshop will be delivered by an experienced Globe Education Practitioner.
ONLINE EVENTS: HOW DO THEY WORK?
A ticket covers an individual or group joining via one device. These online events are designed for teachers and will be attended by up to 40 other groups or individuals on the same video meeting. Please ensure you join the meeting five minutes in advance of the event start time.
A link with joining instructions will be emailed to you a day before the event. You will need access to a reliable internet connection and be able to join a Zoom meeting.
Participants are invited to tell us about any access requirements during the booking process; this will enable us to be aware of needs in order to make reasonable adjustments and/or adapt content where possible.
These online events are interactive, which means that there are opportunities for the Globe practitioner and the participants to engage directly with each other live.
To make sure that everyone participating is safe and to protect privacy no recording or photography will be permitted.
Tickets start from £20 per household and we encourage you to pay the price that works for you depending on how many people are taking part and how much you are able to spend.
As a charity that receives no regular government funding, the ticket income from events like these is vital to us.
Please purchase one ticket per household.
A £2.50 transaction fee per order applies online
Running time: 2 hours approximately
Capacity: 40 households
Part of Shakespeare and Race
“Absolutely fabulous […] has made me reconsider my choice of texts for the IB Literature course I run because I want to tackle colonialism and its legacy much more head on. A wonderful workshop.”
– Previous course attendee