The British Film Institute: 'Something from Nothing: The Art of Rap' Ice T, the Emmy-award nominated director, acclaimed film and television actor, rapper and producer, collaborated co-director Andy Baybutt and producer Paul Toogood for this examination of the roots of rap music's artistry. Long viewed as an elder statesmen of the genre who can recall a period when he was caught in the cross-hairs of national infamy as a result of his own musical expression, Ice T, Baybutt and Toogood participated in an on-stage interview with Jacqueline before the screening of '...The Art of Rap ' at the BFI.

The Victoria & Albert Museum - In Focus: As part of their Figures and Fictions: Contemporary South African Photography exhibition, Jacqueline hosted an In Conversation evening with photographer/presenter Normski, exploring the impact music and external cultures has on identity and photographic representation.

London College of Fashion Working as part of London College of Fashion's Undergraduate Foundation Degree programme, the Foundation Tailoring Degree and in conjunction with Union Black, University of Westminster and Festival Jamaica 2012, a bespoke illustrated lecture was delivered to students on the FdA Tailoring course as part of the ‘Jamaica Rude Boys Project'.

Students examined the socio-political and fashion history of 1950s and 1960s Britain in order to identify how and why subcultures were spawned and how these subcultures responded to the social, political and racial tensions of the time socially, musically and sartorially.

By March 2012 the FdA Tailoring students created suits reflective of their understanding of the subject in the year that marked the 50th anniversary of Jamaican Independence. Following a salon fashion show at LCF, their designs featured in a photoshoot styled by Harris Elliot and shot by photogrpahers Aubrey and Hill.

BBC Blast/BFI Future Film Festival Imitation vs. Inspiration. Commissioned by BBC Blast as part of the third annual Future Film Festival, this bespoke workshop celebrated the 25th anniversary of EastEnders and classic British cinema and explored the importance of adhering to British Copyright Law.

After watching vintage episodes of the London-based soap opera, its online spin-off E20 and scenes from British films held in the BFI's Mediatheque, attendees explored the themes, social messages and contexts shown before reworking them into new scenes of their own creation.

This workshop cultivated the collective and individual abilities of the attendees to reversion creativity and expand on the perceived limits of an established narrative without infringing copyright.

Women’s History Month - March 2005 (USA) was marked with a series of educational presentations at Boston's renowned institution, Berklee College of Music. Following her BTOT presentations, Jacqueline Springer was invited back to campus to explore the representation of women within modern rap and soul music via two bespoke illustrated lectures for Women's History Month

'How The Female Emcee Became an Endangered Species' Why are there less than five highly rated female emcees on the planet? What happened to the ground breakers? And while we're at it, who were they? Why didn't the female emcee's rise follow that of their male counterparts? Why are there more women dancing in rap videos than behind the mic?

'How Rap Changed The Female r&b and pop artist' Rap music's global dominance orchestrates trends within youth culture, so it follows that its rivals have been affected by its growth . But how have women performing within the pop and soul arenas changed post 1979? From rap's pro-black lyrical agenda to the hip hop soul aesthetic, how have the female pop and r&b singers shone while standing in rap's shadow?

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