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The Electric Universe: Paul Malone talks astronomy for CALM, this Thursday!

“The Electric Universe: A unique and controversial talk on astronomy” by Paul Malone.

Get ready, as this Thursday 3rd May Paul Malone will be going on a cosmonautical journey. He’ll be talking about the electric universe at 6pm, with all proceeds going to CALM.

Deptford based artist Paul Malone will take you on a unique and controversial tour of the Universe. Originally devised to introduce artists and designers to the wide range of forms inherent in plasma structures, this talk follows contemporary speculations into the role that electro-dynamics play in forming the objects that we see in modern astronomy.

Time: 5.45 for 6.00-7.00pm

Location: The Ability Media Centre, 56 Southwark Bridge Road, London SE1 0AS (on the corner with Union Street).

Find out more on Paul’s website:

Although the talk is free, please donate what you can at the door, as all proceeds will be going to CALM.

So get away from all the mayoral election blather and hear about something really worth knowing and thinking about, and support CALM while you’re at it too!

Disclaimer: The views expressed in this article or in the comments below, are not those held by CALM or its Trustees unless stated, and liability cannot be accepted for such comments. We encourage friendly and constructive debate, but please don't share personal contact details when commenting and exercise caution when considering any advice offered by others. We don’t allow abusive, offensive or inappropriate comments or comments that could be interpreted as libellous, defamatory or commercial and we will remove these without warning as and when we find them.

5 Responses to this article

  1. thanks i to am sick of the who rules the roost political bullshit spread across our news papers everey day all wankers end of the day as far as i’m concernd good to see something in london thats not after your money but atchually offers something intelagent and educational for free.

    Ben wilson 9th May 2012 at 9:05 am
  2. Hi Ben,
    So sorry you couldn’t come along this time but I am out and about in Southwark and hope to do another free one nearer Xmas. I hope those that came were entertained, informed and, most importantly, moved to query.
    Yes you are right, science has a political element that needs to be addressed by discourse. There are so many basic questions that are just not answered within mainstream science. Here is one… “Given the Sun rotates, why is it a perfect sphere?” Wikipedia is not so informative on this topic and I have tried for 2 years to find an astronomer that can satisfy my curiosity. Of course there is an answer, but you’ll have to come to my next talk!
    Good luck and best wishes to yourself, Paul

    Paul Malone 9th May 2012 at 4:26 pm
  3. Astronomy is one of the oldest sciences. Prehistoric cultures left behind astronomical artifacts such as the Egyptian monuments and Nubian monuments, and early civilizations such as the Babylonians, Greeks, Chinese, Indians, Iranians and Maya performed methodical observations of the night sky. However, the invention of the telescope was required before astronomy was able to develop into a modern science. Historically, astronomy has included disciplines as diverse as astrometry, celestial navigation, observational astronomy, and the making of calendars, but professional astronomy is nowadays often considered to be synonymous with astrophysics.^

    Kindly visit our new homepage too

    Darnell Duskey 20th April 2013 at 3:55 pm
  4. IVE got depression and epilepsy my life fills like hell at the mount my mum die in my arms 3 years ago ever since then I have been in and out of hosptail last Christmas I was frighting for mylife because they count stop my seizures from happen elaine

    Elaine 30th November 2013 at 2:26 pm
  5. The secret of lifeand everything isint 42 but 4 too 2 explanations o .I asked myseelf what is and found thee answere.However the road there is throught with periil

    David f t ward 12th February 2014 at 4:56 am

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