The Modulations initiative trains researchers in broadcast media, produces a radio show or series with them and then broadcasts the show on the London-based arts radio station Resonance 104.4fm.

The aim of the scheme is to bring new audiences to academic research and practice across the arts, humanities and social sciences, and to bring new programme makers into the station.

Series Two

Meet our upcoming programme makers and read about their future shows.

Can You Hear Me?

Instrumental Voice and Evolving Musical Identity

Future Generations

Reproduction and the Environment

Guernica Remade

Art, Action, Collaboration and Creation

Radio Blablablarchitecture

Talking Buildings

Mediated Space

Designed Places of Television Broadcast

Junk Shop Magic

Bric-a-brac explorations

Staging Modernity

The Sound of Theatre

Imagination Dead Imagine

The Eye's Mind

Remembering New York

Nostalgia, Memory and the City

What Do Transport Workers Wear?

Uniformed Behaviour

The Art School and Culture Shed

Regional Art Education

Series One

Meet our programme makers and their programmes.

The Grand Arcade

Creativity and Regeneration

Diagram of an Hour

Scoring, Composition, Publication

Uzuakoli in Music and Medicine

Leprosy Control in Nigeria

Time Lines

Colonial Cartographic Culture

An Archive of Tingles

Autonomous Sensory Meridan Response

The Yellow Book

Yellow As Subversion

About Modulations

Further information about the initiative and how to apply

Modulations offers academic researchers the opportunity to communicate their research in a creative format to new and engaged audiences, through working with a dedicated expert team of expert communicators and producers.

We produce all kinds of programme making, from discussion shows to documentaries and everything in between, with a focus on how to best represent and communicate researchers’ work through the medium of speech-based programme-making.

We are looking for proposals that seek to work creatively with the medium; proposals from first-time programme makers; and proposals from researchers interested in and committed to collaborative working practices. We are also interested in receiving proposals from researchers whose work makes use of media forms, such as music, film or television, or of oral histories.

Interested in making your own programme?