The Virtual Exhibitions of Team of Art: a collection of narrative experience

Who is William J.M. Turner?

What hides behind the Mona Lisa’s smile?                  

What did Da Vinci mean when he drew the Vitruvian Man?

What is impressionism?

All these questions have an answer; however, they are not easily found. Indeed, the museum sector and its content often remain a well-kept mystery in many aspects. To challenge the lack of inclusiveness of museum, the Project Team of Art proposes to accompany these audiences in their discovery of artworks through a scripted presentation, in the form of a linear narrative, with a level of language which is easy to read and understand.

To do so, the partnership has decided to create a series of resources with the aim of including all learners, adults, and people in accessing art altogether. Amongst these resources, a virtual exhibition that encompasses 120 animated and scrolled artworks.

So why a virtual exhibition experience?

1. The linear reading:

The horizontal reading experience, through a scrolling motion, allows all learner to access the content on their own devices, at anytime and anywhere. With the advent of tablets and smartphones, the ‘swiping’ motion becomes almost natural for many users, which allows for a more modern and immersive interaction.

2. The narrative experience:

Discovering artwork through Team of Art is not just about reading information of a painting. It is an interactive experience, which walks you through the various details of the artworks. With different motions such as zoom features, panning in all direction, and more, exploring an artwork is not just about gathering knowledge, but about immersing oneself in art.

3. The Easy to read and Understand standards:

Initially designed for learners with intellectual or learning disabilities, all the experiences in Team of Art will use the ‘Easy to read and understand’ guidelines. The purpose of this is to allow for a greater inclusion and accessibility of content for all type of people. Whether you have a disability, learning disorders, Dys, or even little to no prior knowledge of art and technical terms, the content of the exhibition will be crystal clear to understand and visualise.

In conclusion, the virtual exhibition is meant for all users, regardless of their background, difficulties, and interest.

So if you ever wonder what the meaning behind everyone’s favourite screen saver, “Water lilies and the Japanese Bridge” by Claude Monet, means, go explore the Team of Art project!

Project website :

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Our partners are Les Apprimeurs (France), My Artists (Greece), Associacio Programes Educatius Open Europe (Spain), “Microkosmos” Associazione Culturale Italo-Ellenica per la Formazione – (Italy) and European Development Foundation (Bulgaria) 


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