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Islington Death Cafe

Thursday 19th July, 2018, 10am until 12noon
Ameida cafe, Almeida Street, London N1 1TA

Book a place: deathcafe@gentledusk.org.uk


Many of us don't have the opportunity to talk openly about death with others yet there may be many things we would like to think about and discuss. A Death Cafe provides the space to do just this.

At a Death Cafe people, often strangers, gather to eat cake, drink tea and discuss death. It is simply an opportunity to talk about death in a safe and comfortable environment with no agenda, objectives or themes. We keep our groups small so it easy to share stories, thoughts and worries or simply just listen.


Maureen, who has previously attended one of our Death Cafes says:
"It is a great opportunity to talk about a subject that preoccupies us all. Give it a go, you might be pleasantly surpsised!"


Islington Dying Matters Festival, 2018

Winners of our 'Light behind Death' photography competition for young people aged 16-19 years living or studying in Islington
 
We are very pleased to announce the winners of our photography competition that took place during April & May to coincide with the national Dying Matters awareness week.

1
st Place - Amel Boukabous (age 17)

 
 
 Learning how to move on after losing someone is hard but it doesn't
mean you have to stop living. Cherish the moments you shared
previously together, do what they loved to do.
The guy is meant to represent the deceased person in her life
and she is remembering the time they shared together


2nd Place - Amel Boukabous (age 17)
 


With nature I find it helps with a new light in life.
The black dress represents the sadness of losing someone
but the blossom flowers represents the new start that a person might need.
Although death is the end of life it can also mean a new beginning.    
 


3rd Place - Lilith Beer (age 18)
 
     I think this image represents light behind death
because although there are gravestones in the background
I have closen to focus on the bluebells growing around them.
     To me this represents that you don't have to focus on the bad things when a
   loved one passes, instead you can learn and grow as a person from the experience.
 


 
 

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