Slow Journalism nights at the V&A

Philip Toscano/PA Wire/Press Association Images

Philip Toscano/PA Wire/Press Association Images

We’re very excited to announce we’re hosting three Slow Journalism nights at London’s Victoria & Albert Museum.

The three evenings are linked to the V&A’s ‘Disobedient Objects’ exhibition and are part of the museum’s V&A Connects series. Journalists, photographers and DG editors will look back at key events to offer new perspectives on the moments that mattered. Here’s what we’ll cover.

17th October 2014: ‘Speaking truth to power?’ The first 400 years of the news media from Gutenberg to Zuckerberg. Click here for a preview

5th December 2014: ‘What did disobedience ever do for us?’ Looking back on the Arab Spring and the WikiLeaks, Anonymous and Occupy movements

6th February 2015: 2014: After the dust has settled’ Our review of the year. Delayed, naturally

Half of the places are reserved for DG subscribers, who we’ll be emailing in September, November and January to offer free tickets on a first reply, first served basis.

We look forward to seeing you there.

Honed design, relaxed writing and an almanac approach to the passing years”Observer

Jam-packed with information... a counterpoint to the speedy news feeds we've grown accustomed to”Creative Review

A slower, more reflective type of journalism”Creative Review

A chic magazine with fine infographics and long stories”Die Zeit

A very cool magazine... It's like if Greenland Sharks made a newspaper”Qi podcast

A fantastic publication that puts current events into perspective”Qi podcast

Quality, intelligence and inspiration: the trilogy that drives the makers of Delayed Gratification”El Mundo

Refreshing... parries the rush of 24-hour news with 'slow journalism'”The Telegraph

A leisurely (and contrary) look backwards over the previous three months”The Telegraph

Perhaps we could all get used to this Delayed idea...”BBC Radio 4 - Today Programme

Everyone should read this magazine”Stacks Magazine

Wonderful title and wonderful concept”BBC Two