Forbes: Imogen Heap Talks Mycelia, Mi.Mu Gloves And Creative Passport Blockchain Project

9th July 2018
Blockchain is said to be many things to many people and tech innovator and award-winning recording artist Imogen Heap is a big champion of the technology. Imogen is now using Blockchain to help musicians retain ownership of their work and manage how it is used to make sure the revenue stays with the artist. Performing with her Mi.Mu gloves and speaking at Nesta’s FutureFest this weekend I caught up with Ms. Heap on where the technology is going and why musicians need to pay attention. The power of the technology to force a rethink is why Heap believes Blockchain is the future of music; “Blockchain has catapulted the music industry to think differently as so many other industries are already doing. The end goal is identifying every music maker in the space and their works past and present, easing the flow of payments, accelerating and improving collaboration on both a business and a creative level which in turn will open unimaginable possibilities.” A laudable goal for an industry where (according to Heap) innovation has barely touched it for the last 100 years. Original Source: Forbes

MoneyConf 2018

22nd June 2018
MoneyConf brought leading experts from the world of cryptocurrency, fintech and blockchain to the RDS in Dublin. Niall Kitson met Noelle Acheson of CoinDesk; Aid:tech’s Niall Dennehy; Nicolas Gilot of Ultra; and Grammy-winning founder of Mycelia Imogen Heap to talk about what consumers, charities and creatives can get out of this revolutionary technology. Original Source: Tech Central

Imogen Heap Makes Triumphant Return After 8 Year Hiatus

21st June 2018
Music innovator Imogen Heap has announced her first world tour in 8 years! She will be bringing music creators, fans, and the industry together in 40 different cities. It will be a combination of concerts, discussions, workshops and a “Creative Passport” exhibition. This exhibition will be designed to promote peer-to-peer connections and creativity.  Original Source: EDM

Mycelia: Imogen Heap’s Blockchain Project for Artists & Music Rights

20th June 2018
Grammy-Award recipient and artist, Imogen Heap recently revealed details regarding her upcoming blockchain-based project, Mycelia, which aims to provide artists with the necessary tools to manage their careers. The announcement was made during a Dublin event, MoneyConf, in which she spoke all matters including finance. Based on her claims, she will be starting the project on her own, as she will be using her earnings from the Harry Potter musical along with her holdings of Ethereum coins, which she received in exchange for her song. Original Source: Bitcoin Exchange Guide

The 5 Coolest Women in Crypto Right Now

16th June 2018
The crypto space isn’t exactly overflowing with women. In fact, only between 5 to 7 percent of all cryptocurrency users are female. Is it harder for women to find their place in a male-dominated industry? Between the condescending “boys’ club” attitude and a seeming reluctance to gamble away their money, the ladies are holding back. 5. Imogen Heap Standing up for the rights of struggling artists and blending blockchain tech with the music world, you don’t get much cooler than Imogen Heap. Original Source: Nulltx  

Grammy Winner Imogen Heap a Crypto Convert with New Blockchain Project

15th June 2018
Double Grammy Award winner and singer Imogen Heap is using Ethereum to help fund her new blockchain project, writes Business Insider. Heap is self-funding the project with proceeds from a Harry Potter musical, which she helped to score, and her earnings from selling a song for Ether. Heap’s latest and widely quoted-about initiative, Mycelia, focuses on connecting the dots for a fair and sustainable music industry ecosystem, writes London’s Palace Theatre, which is currently running Harry Potter and the Cursed Child. Original Source: Bitcoin News  

Mycelia for Criptoalerta

15th June 2018
La cantautora inglesa, mejor conocida por la canción “Hide and Seek”, así como su versión experimental de la música electrónica, planea utilizar las ganancias de Ethereum para impulsar su proyecto de blockchain: Mycelia. Original Source: Criptoalerta  

MoneyConf 2018 with Fintech, Cryptocurrency and Blockchain

13th June 2018
Blockchain has become a steadfast disrupter that has driven innovation from start ups to corporates in new and very cool ways! It has even reached the technologically dogmatic financial services sector with a style and swagger that would make Barbara Streisand blush! Original Source: Irish Tech News

Mycelia for Business Insider

10th June 2018
Musician Imogen Heap is working on a blockchain project, Mycelia, that will let artists store all the information about their songs in one place and more easily track payments. Heap is self-funding the project with proceeds from the Harry Potter musical, which she helped to score, and ethereum that she earned selling a song for cryptocurrency. Original Source: Business Insider UK

Mycelia for Billboard Italia

8th June 2018
Blockchain: come può aiutare i musicisti a guadagnare di più? Ci stiamo addentrando in un mondo nuovo, in cui la fiducia si sta trasformando in certezza. Se Spotify o YouTube vi dicono che avete totalizzato 100mila plays o views voi vi fidate, poi attendente i rendiconti economici e ripartite le royalties secondo i contratti (percentuale per il produttore, per l’etichetta, per i compositori/autori e così via). La blockchain nasce con l’intento di certificare ogni transazione, ogni utilizzo da parte di un utente (abbondantemente protetto dalla privacy) e ripartire il dovuto agli aventi diritto. È un archivio condiviso decentralizzato, ma senza la possibilità di cancellare dati: utilizza lo stesso concetto del libro mastro digitale sul quale vengono annotati i movimenti del Bitcoin. Original Source: Billboard Italia

Protecting patents and copyright with blockchain

20th April 2018
Intellectual property (IP) crime is a thorn in the side of British industry. Some 480 people were successfully prosecuted for patent, copyright or trademark infringements in 2016, according to the most recent government IP Crime and Enforcement Report. The report, released in September 2017, notes that 433 people were found guilty of offences related to the Trademark Act and a further 47 under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act, during the previous year. While this was marginally down on 2015 totals of 490 and 69 respectively, it again highlighted the vulnerability of corporate IP assets to opportunist criminals.  Original Source: Racounteur

Smart contracts for the music industry.

15th March 2018
On October 13th-16th, Mattereum hosted the first Internet of Agreements™ (IoA) conference at the UK Government’s Digital Catapult in London. IoA™ is a vision for global supply chains and logistics, integrating national laws and regulation with international commerce through the application of technology such as blockchains and smart contracts. Original Source: Medium – Imogen Heap

Does blockchain offer hype or hope?

10th March 2018
These days, bitcoin is front-page news, as its price’s vertiginous ups and downs elicit glee and despondency by turns among investors. It was not always this way: the now-definitely-in-a-bubble cryptocurrency is making a comeback following years in which its association with crime and darknet drug markets kept it away from the spotlight. During that period, technologists and corporate evangelists had stopped touting the qualities of bitcoin, turning instead to a technology that underpinned the cryptocurrency without being tainted by dodgy connections: blockchain. Original Source: The Guardian

How bands are escaping the music industry snake pit

27th February 2018
Music streaming – playing songs over the internet “on demand” – is widely regarded as having saved the music industry, following an era of music piracy marked by falling CD and vinyl sales. Yet songwriters and musicians have long complained that they’re not getting their fair share of the spoils. Now a number of tech start-ups are trying to help them receive what they’re owed and give them more control. Original Source: BBC News

The future of the music industry: blockchain, diversity, hologram Roy Orbison and more

16th February 2018
FastForward prides itself on doing things a bit differently from other music-industry conferences, from its diverse speakers and youthful audience to its now-traditional alcohol-fuelled closing panel, with its promise of less-guarded views on the industry’s key trends. Original Source: Music Ally

Imogen Heap’s Mycelia

4th February 2018
Founded by Imogen Heap, Mycelia are a growing collective of creatives, professionals and music lovers. Their mission is to bring about a fair and sustainable music industry ecosystem involving all online music interaction services, and to unlock the huge potential for creators and their music-related metadata. Original Source: BBC World Service

Imogen Heap partners with Viberate

2nd February 2018
Blockchain pioneer Heap is to lend her support in an advisory role to Viberate, which is using the distributed ledger technology to connect the global live music industry. Two of the earliest adopters of the blockchain in music, Grammy-winning artist Imogen Heap and live music marketplace Viberate, have announced their collaboration. Original Source: IQ

The blockchain will disrupt the music business and beyond

20th January 2018
In 2018, blockchain will create a new wave of major disruption in media-content distribution. The immutability and “trustless” nature of the blockchain means that it can be used in instances where record-keeping and auditable data is key, including data about who owns what assets, such as music and movies. Once you have verified the validity of an asset entered into the “chain” in the first place, continuity is ensured from then on. Original Source: Wired  

Imogen Heap is taking Mycelia on tour… with Creative Passports

8th December 2017
We’ve seen a few music-industry conference venues in our time, but never a giant tipi until today. Built in the grounds of musician Imogen Heap’s home in Havering-atte-Bower, it was the location for Heap to talk about the next steps for her Mycelia project. She was unveiling Mycelia’s proposal for a ‘Creative Passport’, which is pitched as a digital identity standard for musicians. It’ll include verified profile information, IDs, acknowledgements and details of works, business partners and payment mechanisms. Original Source: Music Ally

Mycelia talks blockchain music: ‘Artists want to understand…’

28th July 2017
The first time Music Ally heard about Mycelia was in July 2015, when musician Imogen Heap talked to Forbes about her hopes for “a fair, true, bright and shining home for music” supported by blockchain technology and cryptocurrencies. That year, Heap put her ideas into practice with the release of ‘Tiny Human’, working with startup Ujo Music to make the track and its stems available to buy with the ether cryptocurrency, while using a smart contract to automate the division of its revenues with her collaborators. Original Source: Music Ally  

Imogen for the HBR: Blockchain Could Help Musicians Make Money Again

26th July 2017
As a musician, I want to encourage other artists to collaborate with my music. But recently, a visual artist had all of his Vimeo videos taken down for using just 30 seconds of one of my songs. The label that exclusively licenses one of my songs likely had a bot looking for copyright infringement that automatically took it down. I hear the artist now has them back online after a few weeks of hair loss and negotiations. I’d personally like to avoid these types of situations in the future, which means providing an easy way for others to license and collaborate with my music. A blockchain-empowered rights and payments layer could provide the means to do so. A major pain point for creatives in the music industry — such as songwriters, producers and musicians — is that they are the first to put in any of the work, and the last to ever see any profit. They have little to no information about how their royalty payments are calculated, and don’t get access to valuable aggregate data about how and where people are listening to their music. But a rising tide of musicians and bands are pushing toward transparency and fairness in their own ways — for example, Paul McCartney’s recent lawsuit again Sony, Duran Duran’s lost battle with Sony/ATV, and Taylor Swift’s dust-up with Spotify. It’s within this climate that an enticing seed of an idea is being planted: blockchain technology has the potential to get the music industry’s messy house in order. One of the biggest problems in the industry right now is that there’s no verified global registry of music creatives and their works. Attempts to build one have failed to the tune of millions of dollars over the years, largely at the expense of some of the collective management organizations (CMOs) — the agencies (such as ASCAP, PRS, PPL and SOCAN) who ensure that songwriters, publishers, performers, and labels are paid for the use of their music by collecting royalties on behalf of the rights owners. This has become a real issue, as evidenced by the$150 million class action law suit that Spotify is currently wrestling with. The inter-organizational cooperation that blockchain is providing for the fintech sector should inspire these “collecting societies” to use the technology to create an open (or partially open) global registry if they hope to remain relevant, which would help organize the immense amounts of new music being uploaded every day. Music creatives could build upon such a registry to directly upload new works and metadata via blockchain-verified profiles. Blockchain has the potential to provide a more quick and seamless experience for anyone involved with creating or interacting with music. For example, listening to a song might automatically trigger an agreement for everyone involved in the journey of a song with anyone who wants to interact or do business with it — whether that’s a fan, a DSP (digital service provider such as Spotify or iTunes), a radio station, or a film production crew. Where would this new music ecosystem “live”? One idea is .music, the soon-to-be-introduced and


26th July 2017
It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a music-industry conference in possession of a good audience must be in want of a blockchain panel. Midem had one this morning as part of its copyright summit. Moderated by lawyer Sophie Goossens, it saw Bailer Music Publishing’s Benjamin Bailer; Sacem’s Xavier Costaz; Dot Blockchain’s Benji Rogers; Jaak’s Vaughn McKenzie; and Mycelia’s Carlotta de Ninni giving their views. Goossens sketched out the basic terminology: blockchain as a database maintained collaboratively by a number of participants, with a ‘consensus mechanism’ used for agreement on how to update that database, and complex cryptography to ensure that agreed modifications are made unchangeable, for example. She talked about open-source, public, blockchain-based distributed computing platform Ethereum, as well as the Hyper Ledger open-source collaboration hosted by the Linux Foundation; and the idea of shared processing power across a pool of ‘miners’. “Basically this is spending the energy that is necessary for the blockchain to run. Think of it as the cost of blockchain,” said Goossens. Finally: smart contracts: applications that run exactly as programmed to execute actions based on a set of pre-agreed rules, without possibility of downtime, censorship, fraud or third-party interference. De Ninni talked about Mycelia: “a growing collective of music professionals, music lovers and tech partners,” she said of the initiative founded by musician Imogen Heap. “We are like the artist voice in these kind of developments and topics. We position ourselves as researchers: we are absolutely neutral… tech-agnostic and blockchain-agnostic,” she continued. “Our main focus is to research on the applications of smart contracts, not only a database. A little bit more focused on the remuneration, the transparency, and having an ecosystem that is a little more artist-centric.” “Essentially what blockchain represents is a new internet,” said McKenzie. “If you think about the internet arriving in 95, it’s taken us 20 years to figure out what the ideal [music] business model is for that, which is streaming… With blockchain, we need to build a new stack for media and music.” Rogers talked about the analogy comparing blockchain to Google Docs, where people can make changes to documents, which are recorded in a change-log – with others able to be invited to collaborate on the docs. “But Google owns the data that is being created,” he noted. “Blockchains force action… If I were to make a statement about a work that I own in a blockchain, and I were to send it to you Sophie, you have three choices: yes it’s correct and I agree, no it’s not correct, or ignore it, which means it’s correct.” “What blockchain may bring to the table is something you cannot ignore, because ignoring it is the same as accepting what’s there on the table is truth… A blockchain-based system at scale could force people to work with it, in a way that exposes them to decentralisation and transparency, arguably whether they like it or not.” Bailer talked about two thought processes. “If a work comes to life and is recorded the

CMU insight: The Life of a Song @ The Great Escape 2017

26th July 2017
Look out for more reports throughout June on key sessions that took place at the CMU Insights conferences at The Great Escape last month. Today, we look at a presentation by Mycelia’s Head Of Research Carlotta De Ninni. She spoke at the Royalties Conference to introduce a new project Mycelia is undertaking to give better insight into how money flows through the digital music system: The Life Of A Song. The project tells the story of Mycelia founder Imogen Heap’s biggest hit, ‘Hide & Seek’. “It shows the journey of the song from back in 2004, when it was registered with PRS, to now”, said De Ninni. The project will create a visual representation of how the song has been used, evolved, synced, reworked and commercialised since then, with details of all the remixes and collaborations, all the contracts Heap has signed in relation to the song, sync deals, and information on when key digital music services made the track available. “The grand aim of the project is to create an interactive web application that will allow users – whether you’re an artist, or a journalist, or maybe a student – to follow three separate journeys around the song. The first journey is a biography of the song, the people involved, all the agencies, literally the history of the work. The second breaks down how the song has been used, the deals that were done. And the third, probably the most interesting element, is going to be a breakdown of the income”. She continued: “At the moment, with my research group of MA students from Westminster University, we are digging into a lot of reports – PRS reports, PPL reports, all of Imogen’s earnings for ‘Hide & Seek’. [The aim is that someone using the app] could say, ‘I want to know how much Imogen earned from Spotify UK in 2008’. You put this in, and you will get back a number, and an explanation and some graphs about it. This is a very interesting and powerful tool”. “Our first partners for this project are PRS and PPL”, she went on. “They’ve offered us some amazing personnel, who have helped us to delve into the data. They’re helping us to understand and make this kind of categorisation simple”. Doing this research has already thrown up some interesting insights that Heap and her team weren’t previously aware of. Looking at various pieces of user-generated content, they estimate that the song has had around eight billion plays through unauthorised sources since it was released in 2005. Aside from this, it has also highlighted at which points in the system data is lacking. “Besides showing what’s happening with Imogen’s money, the aim is to have a significant use case to show everybody what is actually going well in our industry – because not everything is bad – but also where there are grey areas”, said De Ninni. “For PRS and PPL, overseas collection is a nightmare. This isn’t their fault, it’s because some

When Musical Artists and the Blockchain Converge

12th July 2017
The 1999 launch of the file sharing service Napster was a seismic wake up call for the music industry. For many musicians and artists, the path to making a living became exponentially more challenging, particularly when it came to recorded music. Illegal downloads, declining CD sales, measly sales from legal music streaming portals and a consumer move from whole albums to single tracks all had a chilling effect on artists’ businesses. Enter the blockchain, the distributed ledger technology that many believe may be an elixir to these problems. Known as the software that undergirds Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies, it features cryptographically chained blocks of data that cannot be modified. Due to its decentralized, secure properties, its potential applications are immense, with medical records, land use titling, online consumer sites and even gold being among the commodities experimenting with it. Original Source: Nasdaq

How to revive the music industry, blockchain could bring about a revolution

10th July 2016
Whether we stream it through our smartphones or buy tracks from our laptops, technology has made music more accessible than ever before. For consumers, this is good news. But for the music industry, it’s a different story. In 2015, the British Phonographic Industry (BPI) estimates music consumption increased 3.7 per cent and streaming grew a whopping 82 per cent. However, revenues grew by a measly 0.6 per cent. Income from sales and the streaming of recorded music, including the share that can be passed on to artist, actually dipped 0.9 per cent. But technology, as much as it’s been a thorn in the industry’s side, might yet provide a solution. Several key artists and musicians have turned towards blockchain – usually the mainstay of discussions about cryptocurrencies and fintech – as the innovation that could breathe new life into an industry struggling to stay on top of piracy, low revenues and intellectual property minefields. Blockchain first gained notoriety in 2008 as the technology that underpins bitcoin. It operates as a shared ledger, which continuously records transactions or information. Its database structure, where there is a timestamp on each entry and information linking it to previous blocks, makes it not only transparent but exceptionally difficult to tamper with. Although bitcoin has had all the glory, blockchain’s advocates have labelled it “revolutionary” and a “paradigm change”. Banks and public services are already experimenting with it. On the other hand, its critics would say it is merely a souped-up version of existing database ideas. One of blockchain’s most vocal bell-ringers is the Grammy Award-winning UK singer, songwriter and producer Imogen Heap. “Blockchain is completely enabling us to rethink the basic, core structure of how monetary distribution works in the industry,” Heap told City A.M. “It can be used to build a united platform and create an ecosystem, but most importantly builds innovation under the standards that make sense for artists.” The research would seem to back up Heap’s point. In a report this week released by the Blockchain for Creative Industries cluster at Middlesex University and the Featured Artists’ Coalition (FAC), researchers found four areas where using blockchain could be a genuine asset to the music industry. Alongside aiding “fast, frictionless royalty payments”, blockchain can also help to create a networked database for music copyright information, enhance “transparency through the value chain” and aid access to alternative sources of capital. For Heap, using blockchain and blockchain-inspired contracts are undoubtedly linked to creating fair value for the exchange between artists and listeners. By cutting out the middle men, there is a sense of getting back to the more intimate direct exchange between artist and listener. But it is also intrinsically tied up with democratising the creative process. It can offer her listeners a deeper insight into how she actually creates music, and can be the vehicle through which the people who work on her tracks get the credit they deserve too. Last October, Heap released her song Tiny Human attached to a smart contract


Events Mycelia attending


20th June 2018
Imogen will present the Creative Passport on 7th July. When: 6th – 7th July Where: London, UK More Info
Events Mycelia attending

Money Conf

9th June 2018
Imogen delivered a talk titled “Is all fair in music and blockchain?” on 12th June. Where: Dublin, Ireland When: 10th – 12th June 2018 More Info
Events Mycelia attending

CIAM Executive Committee Meeting

1st June 2018
Imogen took part in the Executive Committee Meeting organised by The International Council Of Music Creators. When: 2nd – 4th June 2018 Where: Warsaw Poland More Info
Events Mycelia attending

The Great Escape – AI Conference

16th May 2018
Imogen took part to the “Where Next For Music & Technology” panel. Where: Brighton, UK When: 16th – 18th May 2018 More Info
Events Mycelia attending

Future Blockchain Summit Dubai

2nd May 2018
Imogen spoke at the “Blockchain and the creative economy” panel on 2nd May. Where: Dubai, UAE When: 02nd – 3rd May 2018 More Info
Events Mycelia attending

Dublin Tech Week 2018

16th April 2018
Head of Research Carlotta De Ninni has taken part to a panel during DTS18. Where: Dublin, Ireland When: 16-20 April 2018 More Info
Events Mycelia attending

European Blockchain Summit 2018

10th April 2018
Imogen attended European Blockchain Summit, the first European Blockchain Summit organized by the Blockchain Alliance Europe, the Government of the Republic of Slovenia and ConsenSys. Where: Kranj, Slovenia When: 11th April 2018 More Info
Events Mycelia attending

Tallin Music Week

2nd April 2018
Imogen attended Talling Music Week. The two-day TMW conference is a leading creative impact event focusing on music, new economy, civic initiative, gender politics, better cities and design thinking. Where: Tallin, Estonia When: 2nd – 8th April 2018 More Info


8th December 2017
Ahead of Mycelia going on a World Tour Autumn 2018-2019, we organised the Mycelia World Tour Pilot. Here we officially revealed our tour plans and launched the Creative Passport.  In the fancy (but slightly chilly) Tipis, after Imogen’s opening keynote (some of it is featured below), followed two guests speakers Vanessa Reed (PRS Foundation) and Vinay Gupta (Mattereum). Following and discussing the keynote, was a panel consisting of Cliff Fluet – moderator (Eleven, Lewis Silkin LLP), Eva Kaili (Member of the European Parliament), Sammy Andrews (CEO & Founder at Deviate Digital) Panos Panay (Berklee College of Music, OMI) and Zoe Keating (Cellist, Composer and Independent Artist Advocate).  During late afternoon, in The Round House, people explored the exhibits showcasing the gloves system, Dolby Atmos, Imogen’s residential studio, Life of a Song Project, TheWaveVR experience and Streemliner. The evening continued in The Barn with Imogen and Frou Frou’s performance powered by the 360 soundscape system from D&B Audiotechnik and closed with an awesome set by Tim Exile!  -Download the programme for more info- Keynote by Imogen Heap: It’s time we got music makers and their works open (data) for business. Curated data leads to pretty much everything these days and when something you need can’t be found, someone, somewhere is losing out. Let’s get music ready for all it can give to the world for generations to come.  
Events Mycelia speaking

Øredev Conference

26th July 2017
Mycelia is going to attend the Øredev conference. Imogen will give a talk and Perform with the Mi.Mu gloves Where: Malmö, Sweden When: 9th November More Info
Events Mycelia speaking

Vienna Music Business Research Days 2017

26th July 2017
Head of research Carlotta will take part at the “Unchaining the Digital Music Business?” Where: Vienna, Austria When: 14th September, 4pm-5pm More Info
Events Mycelia speaking

MIDEM 2017

26th July 2017
Hed of Research Carlotta will speak at the Blockchain panel Where: Cannes, France When: 8th June More Info
Events Mycelia speaking

Mycelia @ Primavera Sound 2017

26th July 2017
Imogen will have a keynote at the Primavera Sound 2017 Where: Barcelona When: 30th-31st May More Info
Events Mycelia speaking

MYCELIA @ The Great Escape

26th July 2017
Head of Research Carlotta at the Royalty conference organised by CMU will pitch the Life of a Song project Where: TGE 2017 Brighton When: 19th May More Info
Events Mycelia speaking

BETT Show 2017

24th January 2017
27 January, London. Bett Show is one of the most important conferences about education. Imogen will give a talk and perform with the Mi.Mu gloves. Find Out More
Events Mycelia speaking

DAVOS 2017

24th January 2017
17-20 January, Davos, Switzerland. Imogen went at the World economic Forum annual meeting as a cultural leader. Find Out More
Events Mycelia attending

Blockchain Expo London

17th January 2017
23-24 January 2017, Olimpia London Home
Events Mycelia attending

Slush Music Helsinki

10th November 2016
Slush music is a conference that brings music industry and tech together to share thoughts on how the multi-billion industry can reach its full potential. We are going to speak about the possible future of the music Industry
Events Mycelia speaking

SIME 2016

4th July 2016
November 15-16 - Stockholm
Events Mycelia speaking


4th July 2016
12th of November 2016 - Luxembourg

Future Music Forum

4th July 2016
September 19-21 2016 - Barcelona

ISMIR 2016

4th July 2016
August 7-11 NYC
Events Mycelia attending

Next steps for the UK music industry

4th July 2016

MYCELIA Hacks and Workshops

  • Past
  • Forthcoming

Creative Passport Workshop

May 9th 2018
Somerset House, London

Creative Passport Workshop

January 26th 2018
Somerset House, London

Mycelia THINK + DO Weekend

Sonos Studios, 21 Club Row, London E2 7EY
8th-10th July 2016
1pm – 6pm Friday
10am-6pm Saturday (5pm Sunday)

Mycelia Hack Weekend

Sonos Studios, 21 Club Row, London E2 7EY
1st-3rd April 2016
1pm – 6pm Friday
10am-6pm Saturday (5pm Sunday)

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