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In these days we are delivering the Mystery of CO2 film to all secondary schools in the Czech Republic. Information about this DVD and a DVD-related contest for students is here.


Student meetings with Martin Hilský continue in an unprecedented way.

Stunning lectures by professor Martin Hilský around Shakespeare, his times and works, spiced up by musical interpretation of the Sonnets by Daniel Dobiáš were given at secondary schools in Nymburk, Litovel, Písek, Chrudim, Příbram, Liberec, Šlapanice, České Budějovice, Cheb, Prague 7 and Radotín. This project is supported by Pojišťovna České spořitelny and the British Council and locally organized and promoted by D+T student clubs. These performances will be made into a DVD, which will be a second contribution to our series IN CONTEXT. We are looking forward to cooperation with professor Hilský in the following school year.

Prof. Martin Hilský a Shakespearovy sonety
(c) British Council Czech Republic
Produced by HERAFILM 2010


As a part of the Week of Science, organised by the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Michael Londesborough presented his scientific show called "Mystery of Energy - Alternative Sources" . In 2010, Občanské sdružení ADETO will bring this Michael's show to all 11 Dreams&Teams schools. Abstract.


(Darwin Now Exhibition Timetable)

07.04. – 24.04.2009 - Gymnázium Jana Opletala, Litovel
29.04. - 12.05.2009 - Gymnázium a SOŠPg, Liberec
09.06. - 19.06.2009 - Gymnázium Nad Štolou, Praha
25.06. - 19.07.2009 - British Council, Praha
01.09. - 25.09.2009 - Gymnázium a ZUŠ, Šlapanice
01.09. - 28.09.2009 - Divadlo, Chrudim
01.10. - 15.10.2009 - Gymnázium, Nymburk
19.10. - 30.10.2009 - Gymnázium, Příbram
04.11. – 19.11.2009 - Gymnázium Oty Pavla, Praha
23.11. - 12.12.2009 - Gymnázium, Cheb
23.11. - 11.12.2009 - Gymnázium, Písek
11.01. – 30.01.2010 - Gymnázium Olympijských nadějí, České Budějovice

Charles Darwin is one of the world’s greatest ever scientists; the father of evolutionary theory. His breakthrough ideas about evolution have changed our understanding of the natural world and our place within it. 2009 marks the bicentenary of Darwin’s birth and 150 years since the publication of his book ‘On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection’, which first described biological evolution through natural selection. Darwin’s insight was that species adapt to their popular rolex environments over time and that humans are, therefore, descended from earlier species. Today, the teaching of modern biology and many aspects of contemporary medicine are founded upon his theory of evolution, but his ideas have also had a wide-reaching influence on a range of other academics, including historians, theologians, novelists, psychologists, philosophers and sociologists. Indeed, many of the questions he raised a century and a half ago are just as likely to be discussed and debated today as they were then.

Darwin was a truly international scientist and even after his voyage in the Beagle had ended he kept up his contact with the wider world through letters. He was a prodigious correspondent, writing to around 2000 people over his lifetime, and around 14,500 examples of his correspondence are still in existence today (many can be viewed online at the Darwin Correspondence Project). Through this correspondence he gained invaluable information about the fauna, flora and peoples of the world, which helped him formulate his ground-breaking theory. He exchanged letters with people from all walks of life, from fellow scientists to farmers, and in many different countries all over the world. This international approach to science fits with our global outlook and is another reason why we would like to celebrate Darwin’s life and achievements.

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