Membership

Become a Friend

Do you want to support the arts in Plymouth and the South West? Do you want to be affiliated with a distinctive contemporary arts programme? Do you want to meet like-minded people who also have the same arts interests? Become a Peninsula Arts Friend and gain:

  • free entrance to all film screenings and talks
  • concessionary rates for selected music concerts and theatre and dance performances.

You can get all of this for and annual fee of:

  • £60 (individual)   
  • £90 (double)
  • £102 (family of up to two adults and two children)

Contact the Peninsula Arts Box Office and sign-up now.

Student Participation in Arts Scheme (SPiA) 

Up to £150 for Plymouth University to spend on Peninsula Arts events

Plymouth University students can attend selected Peninsula Arts events for free. Just look out for the SPiA logo in the Peninsula Arts brochure or on our website. You can spend your gift on films, talks, music concerts, and theatre and dance performances.

How it works

Either book your ticket online, making sure to select a SPiA ticket, or via the Box Office. Simply bring your student card along to the Box Office when you pick up your ticket and on the night of the event.

Levels of credit

£150: first year undergraduate arts students
£125: all other arts students
£100: all other Plymouth University students

Terms and conditions

One ticket, per student, per event.
Only events carrying the SPiA logo are eligible.

Find out more on our SPiA page.

Staff and alumni membership

Plymouth University staff and alumni can purchase memberships, which offer free entrance to films and talks, concessionary rates for selected music and performance and invitations to Friends events.

Annual fees: individual: £42 I double: £54 I family (includes up to two adults and two children under 16): £72

You can purchase a staff membership or alumni membership from our online store.

Visions season

Artists have long been associated with having visionary outlooks, whether inspired by dreams or questioning existing ideas, we have come to expect artists and creative thinkers to provide new ways of understanding and seeing the world. From the quiet, meditative drawings of the Thinking Tantra exhibition that traces the relationship between Indian Tantric art and aspects of Western abstract art, to the Words and Music Festival: The Roaring Twenties that explores the seismic cultural shifts that were happening across music, film and art at that time, this season explores visions in all its cultural forms. Our programmers and academic colleagues, working with Plymouth History Centre, have sought to bring together a vibrant programme of films, talks, exhibitions, performances and music events that open up new opportunities to engage with the visions, both historical and contemporary, that have changed the way we experience the world.