Thursday 24th May 2018

(How to) Take Back Control

How much control do we have over anything anyway? Join us at Salon London on Thurs 24th May - to get some practical information on how to take control…

Of ourselves?

What is a life well lived - and what sway do we have over getting one? Tune out all the 'LIVE THIS WAY' noise and tune in to a classically philosophical point of view as Prof Edith Hall presents 'Aristotle's Way' - described by Stephen Fry as 'wonderful'.

Of our borders?

Turns out the geography of nations matters very much more than arbitrary boundaries, borders or walls - as Tim Marshall, the No 1 Sunday Times best-selling author of 'Prisoners of Geography', will explain.

Of the planet?

Are we thinking much too small and much too conservatively? When what we can actually do to protect our global home is so much bolder than giving up straws. Find out more with LSE anthropologist and author of 'The Divide' Jason Hickel.

The Hospital Club, Covent Garden. Doors open at 7pm, first speaker on at 7:30pm.

We'd love you to join us for the last Salon before we break for summer - please get your tickets here.

Want more Salon London during summer of 2018? Join us for the 5th year of our acclaimed Also Festival 29th June - 1st July.


  • Edith Hall

    Edith Hall

    Aristotle's Way

    One of Britain’s foremost classicists, and professor at King’s College London, Edith Hall is the first woman to have won the Erasmus Medal of the European Academy. In 2017 she was awarded an Honorary Doctorate from Athens . . .
  • Tim Marshall

    Tim Marshall

    Prisoners of Geography

    Tim Marshall is a leading authority on foreign affairs with more than twenty-five years of reporting experience. He was diplomatic editor at Sky News, and before that worked for the BBC. He has reported from forty countries and covered . . .
  • Jason Hickel

    Jason Hickel

    The Divide

    Jason Hickel is an anthropologist at the London School of Economics and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts. He is originally from Swaziland and spent a number of years living with migrant workers in South Africa, studying patterns of . . .