Join-the-Debate@IGA is a monthly forum that combines an exciting fusion of the arts with debate on current affairs.
Each Join-the-Debate@IGA event will have a different theme but a common factor is that the group discussion will be facilitated by IGA Group Analysts. Events may include film screenings, art exhibitions and even plays.
Join-the-Debate@IGA events will be evening sessions held at the IGA, 1 Daleham Gardens, London NW3 5BY.
Events are suitable for the general public as well as IGA members.
6.15 Registration and refreshments
6.30 Event starts – followed by a debate
8.30 / 9.00 Event ends
Please book online here
If you have any queries please contact the IGA National Office on 020 7431 2693 or on email@example.com
Previous Join-the-Debate@IGA and what people said about it:
India's Daughter - an Evening with Riddhi Jha
27th November 2015
“Excellent event and highly relevant and enlightening for those concerned with societal and more specifically group dynamics.”
“Very powerful and thought provoking”
“Stimulating and very emotional, current and provocative issues. I was touched deeply.”
“A completely vital film. A difficult subject researched processed and presented in a very sensitive manner.”
Displacement, Homelessness, Mental Wellbeing & Art
9th October 2015
"It was an interesting and engaging evening. I enjoyed hearing a variety of opinions and learning from the speakers. Not a bad way to spend a Friday evening!"
"It was interesting to have a forum of people from such varied backgrounds, bringing forward opinions and ideas from lived experience, work at grass-roots and organisational levels along with the psychoanalytic stance."
"Enlightening event hosted in a considered and considerate manner given the complexity of the subject matter - much appreciated for the kind welcome given especially given it was the first introduction to IGA."
"The workshop provided the opportunity to think about the effect of homelessness not only on those who are physically homeless but the people who work with them. It enabled participants to air their anxieties about working with this highly marginalised client group and think about ways of working that are respectful and avoid being patronising."