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Through these works, the exhibition will examine what these visual representations tell us about how the role of the child has evolved within Ireland and the wider society, the challenging perspectives of the artist and viewer, and aims to encourage the audience to reflect on their own perceptions of childhood. The proverb Seen, not Heard, has its origins in the 15th century, where children, particularly young women, were meant to stay silent unless spoken to or asked to speak. Children are spontaneous, unpredictable and full of curiosity. How do we capture the voice of children in ?

The Upper Gallery will be developed in an experimental, project based playroom. In the original form it was specifically young women who were expected to keep quiet.

"Girls and women should be seen and not heard"

This opinion is recorded in the 15th century collection of homilies written by an Augustinian clergyman called John Mirk in Mirk's Festial , circa A 'sawe', or 'saw' as we would spell it now, was a medieval term for saying or proverb. It has the same root as the words 'say' and 'saga'.

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It is interesting that Mirk, writing in Middle English, described the saying as 'old English', which presumably would date the proverb as earlier. While the expression was originally aimed at women, the Old English names denoting gender are now somewhat altered.

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