Independent Digital Games for young people and families
Inviting kids and families to learn and play with digital games!
An interactive and playful exhibition, The Games Europe Plays at the Finnish Institute, showcases the most exciting independent digital games for young people (4+) and families as part of the London Games Festival Fringe.
Create and fly your robot, become your own perfect woman and explore magical worlds!
With Games by Gigglebug (Finland), Toca Boca (Sweden), Tine Bech (Denmark/UK), Peter Lu & Lea Schönfelder (Germany) and Amanita (Czech Republic).
The show is the first of a series of three exhibitions initiated by EUNIC London this year and curated by body technologist and digital expert Ghislaine Boddington (body>data>space) bringing to the UK a selection of independent and innovative games made in Europe to experience and play.
Join us on Thursday 7 April at 6pm for Game Play Europe – a conversation on making and playing today and in the future, moderated by curator Ghislaine Boddington. Panellists include journalist and TV presenter Kate Russell (UK), play artist Tine Bech (Denmark/UK) and the Director of the Finnish game industry hub neogames KooPee Hiltunen. The debate will look at career developments for young people in the future gaming industry, creativity/collaboration in design, gender perspectives in gaming and the STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art & Design, Maths) agenda. rsvp: email@example.com
THE GAMES EUROPE PLAYS
The exhibition is free and open to the public from 2 – 10 April 2016: Mon, Wed-Fri 12am-6pm, Tues 12am-8pm, Sat-Sun 11am-5pm / for everyone from 4 years old. Tweet us at #GamesEU
The Games Europe Plays is initiated by EUNIC London with the Czech Centre and coordinated by the Finnish Institute. Supported by the Arts Council England and the British Council, it is presented as part of the London Games Festival Fringe official programme, at the University of Greenwich and Nesta’s FutureFest 2016. With additional support from the Czech Centre, the Danish Embassy, the Goethe-Institut London and the Swedish Embassy.
Photo: Toca Robot