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Turner Prize 2004

Group show at Tate Britain. 2004
Date: 20 October, 2004 until 23 December, 2004
Curator: Tate Britain
Organiser: Tate Britain

The Turner Prize exhibition of 2004, held at Tate Britain, 20 October - 23 December 2004. Along with Kutlug Ataman, Langlands & Bell, and Yinka Shonibare, Jeremy Deller was shortlisted for the Turner Prize 2004. The award was, in due course, made to Deller, for “Memory Bucket, a mixed media installation at Art Pace, San Antonio, documenting his travels through the state of Texas. This continued Deller’s personal investigation of the social and cultural make-up that defines different societies.”

Ataman was shortlisted for “his poignant and incisive video installations which describe the lives of individuals, creating intimate portraits while addressing broader social concerns, as shown at the Istanbul Biennial and other European venues.” Langlands & Bell were shortlisted “For The House of Osama bin Laden, an exhibition first shown at the Imperial War Museum, London, featuring photographs, digital animations and video works made following their visit to Afghanistan, which extended their interest in buildings, their histories and how we relate to them.” Shonibare was shortlisted “For his sculptural installations in which he continues to use African fabric to subvert conventional readings of cultural identity, as seen in his exhibition Double Dutch at the Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen, Rotterdam, and in his solo show at Stephen Friedman Gallery, London.”

(All quotes from the introduction to the Turner Prize catalogue, 2004, Tate Publishing, London.)

The accompanying catalogue contained introductions - both written and visual - to these artists’ work.

The jury consisted of Nicholas Serota, Director, Tate, and Chairman of the Jury, Catherine David, Director of Witte de With Centre for Contemporary Art, Rotterdam, Adrian Searle, Art Critic, The Guardian, Robert Taylor, Representative of the Patrons of New Art, and David Thorp, Curator, Contemporary Projects, Henry Moore Foundation.

Related items

click to show details of Turner Prize 2004

»  Turner Prize 2004

Catalogue relating to an exhibition, 2004

click to show details of Yinka Shonibare: Art of Africa

»  Yinka Shonibare: Art of Africa

Article relating to an individual, 2004

People in this exhibition + view all 9

»  Berni Searle

Born, 1964 in Cape Town, South Africa

»  Yinka Shonibare MBE RA

Born, 1962 in London, England

Exhibition venues

»  Tate Britain

London, United Kingdom

Turner Prize 2004

Catalogue relating to an exhibition, 2004
Published by: Tate Publishing, London
Year published: 2004
ISBN: 1 85437 609 8
Unpaginated.

image of Turner Prize 2004

Catalogue for the Turner Prize exhibition of 2004, held at Tate Britain, 20 October - 23 December 2004. Along with Kutlug Ataman, Langlands & Bell, and Yinka Shonibare, Jeremy Deller was shortlisted for the Turner Prize 2004. The jury consisted of Nicholas Serota, Director, Tate, and Chairman of the Jury, Catherine David, Director of Witte de With Centre for Contemporary Art, Rotterdam, Adrian Searle, Art Critic, The Guardian, Robert Taylor, Representative of the Patrons of New Art, and David Thorp, Curator, Contemporary Projects, Henry Moore Foundation. The award was, in due course, made to Deller, for “Memory Bucket, a mixed media installation at Art Pace, San Antonio, documenting his travels through the state of Texas. This continued Deller’s personal investigation of the social and cultural make-up that defines different societies.”

Ataman was shortlisted for “his poignant and incisive video installations which describe the lives of individuals, creating intimate portraits while addressing broader social concerns, as shown at the Istanbul Biennial and other European venues.” Langlands & Bell were shortlisted “For The House of Osama bin Laden, an exhibition first shown at the Imperial War Museum, London, featuring photographs, digital animations and video works made following their visit to Afghanistan, which extended their interest in buildings, their histories and how we relate to them.” Shonibare (described in the catalogue essay as considering “himself ‘truly bi-cultural’”) was shortlisted “For his sculptural installations in which he continues to use African fabric to subvert conventional readings of cultural identity, as seen in his exhibition Double Dutch at the Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen, Rotterdam, and in his solo show at Stephen Friedman Gallery, London.”

All the above quotes come from the introduction to the Turner Prize catalogue, which also contained introductions - both written and visual - to these artists’ work.

Contents as follows:

Brief introductions to the Jury

Brief introductions to the Artists

Sponsor’s Foreword, by Mark Sandys, Marketing Manager, Gordon’s

Foreword, by Nicholas Serota, Director, Tate

Illustrated essay on Kutlug Ataman, by CK (Carolyn Kerr, Tate curator)

Illustrated essay on Jeremy Deller, by LCT (Lizzie Carey-Thomas, Tate curator)

Illustrated essay on Langlands & Bell, by KS (Katharine Stout, Tate curator)

Illustrated essay on Yinka Shonibare, by RT (Rachel Tant, Tate curator)

Works Exhibited

Credits

 

Related people + view all 13

»  Kutlug Ataman

Born, 1962 in Istanbul, Turkey

»  Adrian Searle

Born, 1951 in UK

»  Yinka Shonibare MBE RA

Born, 1962 in London, England

Related exhibitions

»  Turner Prize 2004

Group show at Tate Britain. 2004

Related venues

»  Tate Britain

London, United Kingdom