The project REvivEU is funded by the European Commission in the framework of the European Year of Cultural Heritage 2018. The project will deliver a series of pop-up exhibitions in 2019-20 in ten European countries (The Netherlands, Hungary, Bulgaria, Finland, Poland, Italy, Switzerland, Lithuania, Catalonia and Cyprus) to celebrate the diversity of European cultural heritage.

Its main aim, defined by the European Commission, is to engage younger and older Europeans who do not usually get involved in cultural heritage.

Its specific objectives are to:

1. encourage individuals to share their own cultural heritage and get to know others’, by participating in pop-up exhibitions, including by bringing personal items to display and helping with curation

2. raise awareness of how much of our cultural heritage, history and values are shared, including among different generations, and how local heritage connects to European

3. reinforce a sense of belonging to a common European space, and build a sense of community

4. contribute to the objectives of the 2018 European Year of Cultural Heritage: the discovery, appreciation and communication of the riches of Europe’s cultural heritage.

More about the project can be seen at the following link:

On May 15, 2019, in the lobby of the Sofia University Library “St. Kliment Ohridski” an exhibition "Cyrillic" was opened in the framework of the European Year of Cultural Heritage 2018. It is a virtual interactive installation dedicated to the history of letters celebrations during different periods of Bulgarian history. There are presented pictures of drawings and dolls dedicated to the Bulgarian alphabet. They were created by children with hearing impairments. More detailed information can be found on our Facebook page:

On 6 February 2020 in Brussels (Belgium), the House of European History hosted the opening of the joint exhibition "WeAre#EuropeForCulture", which is the result of the REvivEU project. The NALIS Foundation actively participates in the project with the exhibition "The Cyrillic". See more: