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I Could Eat A Horse



I Could Eat A Horse is a multi-artform project exploring the diverse relationships that individuals and communities have with food and the food industry. We've been asking people to dig deep into the how, why, and where questions; from personal choices about consumption to examining who is in control of our access to food.


Throughout Autumn 2013 A Moment’s Peace worked with local groups all across the country to create twelve unique short films that focus upon human narratives but shed light upon and ask questions of an industry that is increasingly globalised.


These films seek to inspire debate within their local regions, as well as to contribute to a national debate and online discussion covering areas from health, to access, to sustainability.

Click in the gallery below to view the films. 

“Congratulations to films maker's - thought-provoking. Loved the music”.


Aberdeenshire Audience Feedback

We have created an Education Workbook to accompany the films which can be used by schools, colleges and community groups to inspire their own creative responses

to the topics we’ve explored throughout I Could Eat A Horse.


Download a copy here.


We invite you to share each film on Facebook, Twitter and Vimeo and join the conversation happening online.


I Could Eat A Horse was the second project from our FOOD FRONTIERS programme. A triptych of creative investigations into contemporary relationships between humans, food and the food industry.


Funded by:

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“The atmosphere in the room was great, and everyone enjoyed seeing the finished products. I think each group enjoyed all the other films too, not just their own”.

“It's great that so many interesting films were made in so short a time about some very interesting topics. Great to engage young people in things theyᅠhave clearly never thoughtᅠabout before. Great to get different generations talking about the same topic - and each other - and then to meet at the film screening!”


John Wheatley College Participant

“The film work was a celebration of what we are trying to do - and the whole process one of affirmation”.


Participant from Bread Matters (Sourdough Exchange)


“Children loved making the film and going along to see the screening…One particular child who normally does not enjoy school really thrived in-front of the camera…theᅠfilm, a great resource for us in the future too. Encouraging the children to think about food”.


Participant from Gatehouse Primary School


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