Volunteer Opportunity

Are you interested in volunteering at the Sedgwick Museum? We are currently looking for enthusiastic and friendly Engagement Volunteers to join our team for the summer and beyond. Further information and how to apply.



Two islands rocks

Two Islands: Changing landscapes throughout time

John Kelly

Feb – July 2022

This exhibition presents artist John Kelly’s field explorations on two very contrasting islands, beginning in the young lava fields of Surtsey, Iceland, and ending among the time-worn rocks and erosional surfaces of Barra in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. On display are field sketches and objects collected from both islands. You can also read and listen to journal entries John made during his trips.






Arthropleura
Arthropleura: The World’s Largest Millipede

Feb 14th – Autumn 2022

Come and see the newly discovered fossil of Arthropleura, the largest arthropod to have ever lived. On display will be the partial remains of this 2.6m long animal along with new information we’ve learnt from the discovery.




 

Online resources 

Activities and interactives to stay connected and keep you entertained from home









Monday - Friday: 10am - 5pm

Saturday: 10am - 4pm

Sunday: Closed

Bank Holidays: 2nd & 3rd June closed

Free entry
No booking required





Feb 9, 2022

Do you love museums and want to begin to pursue a career in curating?

Do you define yourself as D/deaf, disabled or neurodivergent?

Apply for this Curating for Change Curatorial Traineeship!



Sedgwick Museum Collections and Research centre


Find out more


Support this project

If you would like to discuss how you might contribute to the Sedgwick Museum Collections Store, please contact Professor Richard Harrison, Head of Department.

To make a donation to the Sedgwick Museum Collections Store please visit our online giving page.

Studying Earth Sciences at Cambridge University

Discover more about studying Earth Sciences at the University of Cambridge in this video featuring Museum Curator of Mineralogy and Petrology Professor Marian Holness and Sir David Attenborough