Theresa Easton
  • Female
  • Newcastle-upon-Tyne, UK
  • United Kingdom
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Theresa Easton posted a blog post

Literature & other languages

Students studying Fine Art, at Newcastle University have been hard at work making silk screen printed Mail art for the Celestial Scribes exhibition, Literature & other languages, at the Federal University of Paraná . First year students have been learning silk screen printing for the very first time.  The Mail Art…See More
Nov 14
Theresa Easton posted photos
Nov 14

Profile Information

Mail-Artist since:
First flirtations last year 2012, but now totally hooked in 2013
My Website:
http://theresaeaston.wordpress.com
Why I am involved in Mail-Art:
It makes the world seem so much smaller and puts you in contact with folk from every corner of the world! I have organised a number of projects involving sending artwork and receiving work through the post, and find Mail Art a truly egalitarian exchange of ideas.
My Mail-Adress (snail and/or E-mail)
Studio 2B
Ouseburn Warehouse Studios & Workshops
36 Lime Street, Ouseburn Valley
Newcastle-upon-Tyne NE1 2PQ UK

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Theresa Easton's Blog

Literature & other languages

Posted on November 14, 2017 at 5:36pm 0 Comments

Students studying Fine Art, at Newcastle University have been hard at work making silk screen printed Mail art for the Celestial Scribes exhibition, Literature & other languages, at the Federal University of Paraná . First year students have been learning silk screen printing for the very first…

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mail are going out soon

Posted on March 30, 2014 at 3:58pm 0 Comments

Post cards from France

Posted on February 8, 2014 at 12:52pm 0 Comments

Postcards from France, original French postcards dating from 1915  sent by Valentine Mark Herman

French postcard
French postcard…
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Comment Wall (21 comments)

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At 8:46am on November 16, 2016, Bruno Cassaglia said…
At 10:47am on January 16, 2016, Carlos I. Botana said…

MAILART PROJECT

Las Meninas by Diego Velázquez
Size: Free
Technique: Free
Deadline: August 15, 2016
Exhibition: September, 2016
No sales. No jury. No return
The work is publisehed in the "blog": mailartlasmeninasdecanido.blogspot.com
Send your work to:
Carlos I. Botana
C/. Javier López López
Nº 11 - portal 2 - 3º E
15009 - A Coruña - Spain
At 7:56pm on November 18, 2014, Bruno Cassaglia said…

At 6:22pm on September 7, 2014, Celestino Neto said…
At 7:39pm on July 25, 2014, jon foster said…

Thanks for your most recent mail. I will get something out to you as soon as I can!

At 1:03pm on June 19, 2014, Paul Verhulst said…
Hey Theresa,

Sorry for the long waith, we were working on a Art Route "Kunstroute a/d Bovenschelde"

Greatings Paul
At 12:06am on April 21, 2014, Keith S. Chambers said…

Hi Theresa, received your Trench Art postcard. Thank you.

Thought provoking; swords into plowshares.

Random question [because I am always curious]; the red type on the reverse of the card, how was that printed onto the card? The ink is very opaque with sharp lines — off-set litho or another method?

At 11:19pm on March 26, 2014, Bruno Cassaglia said…

At 7:19pm on March 18, 2014, Guido Vermeulen said…

Hello Theresa,

Little tip: contact Paul Verhulst on IUOMA, a Belgian who has also a world war one project in development

Guido

At 12:08pm on February 6, 2014, Petrolpetal said…

Hi there

I received this - and thought you might be interested :

WOMEN IN WAR AND AT WAR:

Recent Developments

 

18th – 19th September 2014 / University of Warwick

 

Call for papers

 

Women’s roles in war are complex and varied and are not limited to that of victims. During the Arab Spring, women took to the streets protesting against oppressive regimes in North Africa and the Middle East. We are also witnessing a significant rise in female political activism during conflict: many women increasingly find Internet, blogs and social media a useful tool to fight oppression, advocate change but also to report from war zones. Many women actively participate in combat, in regular armed forces but also as guerillas and, freedom fighters. They are also compelled to fight as girl child soldiers.

 

Sexual violence against women remains an alarming and disturbing feature of modern armed conflicts. This is despite the fact that International Humanitarian Law (IHL) prohibits rape and other forms of sexual violence in war and despite the major advances in International Criminal Law (ICL) in the punishment of gender crimes. Over the past two years, some further steps and initiatives have been taken at national and international level to address this problem.  For instance, in June 2013 the United Nations Security Council issued Resolution 2106 on sexual violence in conflict, calling (once again) for the prevention of sexual violence during conflicts. In April 2012, the UK Foreign Secretary, William Hague, launched the Preventing Sexual Violence in Conflict Initiative, which resulted in adopting a G8 Declaration on Preventing Sexual Violence in Conflict and endorsing the Declaration of Commitment to End Sexual Violence in Conflict, which has been signed by 70% of UN Member States.  

 

What impact have these measures had? Will they make a real difference? Have they had any impact on the way that armed conflict is conducted? How much can the law actually achieve? What do recent conflicts tell us about the contemporary representations of women in and at war?

 

This conference builds on the 2012 Women in War and at War conference held at Aberystwyth University and is designed to focus in particular on recent developments in relation to women and war.

 

Keynote speaker: Prof. Christine Chinkin, London School of Economics

 

We invite proposals for papers in the following or related areas:

 

-          Women and the conflict in Syria

-          Women, the Arab Spring and the aftermath

-          International Humanitarian Law: effectiveness and challenges

-          International Criminal Law and the prosecution of gender-related crimes

-          Representations of women in and at war

-          Women, war and the media

-          Women in post-conflict settings

-          Gender and conflict.

Abstracts of max. 250 words should be submitted by 28 February 2014 to womeninatwar@gmail.com. Authors of selected abstracts will be informed by mid-March 2014.

 

 

 
 
 

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