- — Roseline Bedescone (@natphilandlit)Wed, Mar 25 2015 12:19:42
- — Miranda Spek (@MissBacontweet)Wed, Mar 25 2015 11:43:02@Tate Not only to see wonderful, grazy, exciting and amazing artworks. But also interactive methods to understand them.
- — Ulisses Carrilho (@ulissescarrilho)Wed, Mar 25 2015 11:31:36@Tate Any museum nowadays has to compromise on thinking space in the urban scale, outside the limits of its building
- — Nicole G (@npeliroja89)Wed, Mar 25 2015 14:50:42
- — April Bryan (@april_bryan)Wed, Mar 25 2015 14:03:36@Tate Important question! I seek excellent storytelling, diverse audience engagement, immersive environments, accessibility, a-ha moments :)
- — Clare Twomey Studio (@CTwomeyStudio)Wed, Mar 25 2015 18:57:55
- — Erik Schilp (@erikschilp)Sat, Mar 28 2015 14:03:05
- — Letty McHugh (@ukuletty)Wed, Mar 25 2015 15:06:20@Tate strong work can stand being shown in interesting spaces. White Cubes are very establishment and getting a little boring.
- — Creatively Random (@creative_random)Wed, Mar 25 2015 13:52:14@Tate black part open boxes with lots of white cubes inside in a random yet interesting pattern hidden in a picture of found spaces! :)
- — Joanna Essen (@JoannaEssen)Wed, Mar 25 2015 14:14:09@Tate New commissions: responding to the space is key to artists practice. Space can change the existing work. White cubes is a blank canvas
- — Ben Copping (@bencopping91)Wed, Mar 25 2015 17:19:22@Tate definitely about context. White cubes will always have a place, but found, raw spaces can really add an extra dimension if used right.
#TateDebate: What will museums of the future look like?
For #MuseumWeek we asked, what will museums of the future look like? Here are some of the responses we got.