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African Commemorative Textiles Project with Edinburgh College of Art 2016-17

This creative project opened up our African collections as an inspirational resource for students at Edinburgh College of Art.

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Past projects

Explore past research projects at National Museums Scotland.

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East Asia in Edinburgh and Lothians

Collections in City of Edinburgh, East Lothian, Midlothian and West Lothian.

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Jacobites: Rebels and Redcoats workshop (P4-7)

Hear both sides of the story on this full-day visit to Edinburgh Castle. Tour the defences with our regimental Redcoat, visit the prisons with our Jacobite soldier, explore the museum’s collections, and find out how the rebellion failed.

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Jewellery handling box (S5-6)

This teacher-led session offers National Qualifications 3-5 and Higher students a chance to explore our contemporary jewellery handling collection.

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Beyond the White Sliced Loaf (P4-7)

Where does our food come from? Explore the importance of bread in global cultures past and present and the technology used through the years to make it.

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Touring exhibitions

Touring exhibitions are a great way to share collections across the country and develop partnerships between venues.

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Knowledge Exchange Workshop: Reconsidering Ethnographic Collections in Regimental Museums

On 11 September 2018 we held our first knowledge exchange workshop at the National Army Museum with a group of curators from different regimental museums across the United Kingdom.

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Field to Fork: Coos, Crowdie and Cream (P4-7)

Where does our food come from? Learn about dairy produce as a staple across many global cultures past and present, explore traditional dairy management in Scotland and discover the practical skills involved in butter-making.

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Silver, Status and Society – the transition from Late Roman to Early Medieval Europe

National Museums Scotland is establishing an international network of scholars to explore the role of silver in the emergence of the early medieval kingdoms of Europe. This network has been made possible thanks to an award from the UK Arts and Humanities Research Council.

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