Premio en Kiev, Kyyiv, Ucrania

Future Generation Art Prize 2021

Premios / Dotación:
Lista de ganadores
1º Premio:
100.000 dolares
(5) Premios:
20.000 dolares
Finalistas:
:
Edición:
67ª
Cuándo:
25 feb de 2020 - 03 jun de 2020
Dónde:
Kiev, Kyyiv, Ucrania
Inscripción:
Cerrada desde 03-06-2020
Dirigido a:
Artistas
Organizada por:
Bases de publicación:
Enlaces oficiales:
Web 
Documentos relacionados:
Descripción del Premio
Aziz Hazara (Afghanistan) is the winner of the Future Generation Art Prize 2021, the 6th edition of the global art prize for artists under 35, established by the Victor Pinchuk Foundation in 2009. The winner was announced by the international jury at the online award ceremony on 8 December. Aziz Hazara received a total of $100,000: $60,000 as a cash prize, and $40,000 to fund their artistic practice. Aziz Hazara, Bow Echo (2019). Image courtesy of the artist and PinchukArtCentre © 2021. Photographed by Maksim Belousov An additional $20,000 was awarded between Special Prize winners Agata Ingarden (Poland), Mire Lee (South Korea) and Pedro Neves Marques (Portugal). The winners were chosen by the prize’s distinguished international jury, consisting of: Lauren Cornell, Director of the Graduate Program and Chief Curator at the Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College; Jacopo Crivelli Visconti, Curator of the 34th edition of the Bienal de São Paulo; Elvira ... Dyangani Ose, Director of the Museu d'Art Contemporani de Barcelona; Bjorn Geldhof, Artistic Director, PinchukArtCentre; Shilpa Gupta, Artist; Ralph Rugoff, Director of the Hayward Gallery and Artistic Director of the 58th Venice Biennale of Art; Eugene Tan, Director of the National Gallery Singapore and the Singapore Art Museum. Addressing the young artists Victor Pinchuk, founder of the PinchukArtCentre and Future Generation Art Prize, said: “I’m really happy and proud that we are together tonight. It wasn’t easy in this challenging and crazy time. But my congratulations to everybody. You know this idea of the Future Generation Art Prize came to me in 2008 in the middle of the global financial crisis. Maybe for you – young artists – it would be useful to know and understand that crisis is a fantastic source of inspiration. Nobody can tell us better about this world than great, especially young, emerging artists. You can say about this world in the future much better than politicians can. My belief is that contemporary art is one of the most revolutionary forces in the world. That is why I think your role is so important. Ideas are created in your subconscious and through the object which you create, your ideas, your feelings, they can come to the subconscious of your viewers, visitors. And this way you can influence and help us to change this world. We can survive only if we change this crazy world with its very dangerous and unpredictable future.” The jury unanimously granted the Future Generation Art Prize 2021 to Aziz Hazara. Commenting on his win, the Jury said: "An exceptional and sophisticated multi-channel installation, Bow Echo stands as an ephemeral and compelling monument in our present moment. The 5-channel video work features five boys, one per screen, each pictured against the mountainous landscape of Kabul as they attempt to resist the wind while blowing a bright plastic toy bugle — a gesture of remembrance and mourning that doubles as an urgent call for attention to a perilous situation. In an original composition, their sounds compete with the wind and the din of nearby drones, alternately muffled and then breaking through, sliding in and out of a unified chord into dissonance. The piece holds many paradoxes in a simple scene: the playfulness of childhood, the limitlessness of grief, the conquest of land and territory, and the precarity of the future. In a sense, the piece identifies not only a future-facing tendency in art but a concern for future generations that was shared by many artists in this year’s Future Generation Prize. Touching on cinema, performance, and sound, Bow Echo offers a striking time-based monument to resilience and hope for a geography that has, for many generations, remained under the pressure of various forms of failed governance. At the same time, the piece shows how artists continue to imagine complex independent ways of existence even amidst conflicts that seem never-ending." Commenting on Agata Ingarden as the winner of the Special Prize, the Jury said: "The jury recognizes the inventive work of Agata Ingarden in this ambitious project that explores the tensions between the desire for freedom and the strict rigidity and control of daily life. She embraces risk in her exploration of new mediums. In her practice, the work becomes a complex network of sculptural materials, spatial interventions, sound, and performative video. Her work claims and transforms the architecture of the gallery beyond the conventional boundaries of an artwork by modifying the walls and the ceilings and bringing windows from the outside inside. There are spillovers from the digital to the real and then back, creating a circularity that results in a layered installation that invites us, participants, to imagine and rediscover our own relations to body, desire and the spaces we live and work in." Commenting on Mire Lee as the winner of the Special Prize, the Jury said: "The jury recognizes the rigorous and thoughtful work of the sculptor Mire Lee (South Korea) who is known for biomechanical masses, previously made of concrete, silicon, and steel. As if pulled from an alternate world, or science fiction narrative, they are both dreadful and transfixing. For her new large-scale installation House of Harlequins, 2020, commissioned by the PinchukArtCentre, Lee has built an elaborate structure composed of “formworks” – typical tools for modeling building facades – that is regenerative: the molds are removed once dry and then reused over and over. As viewers move through Lee’s vessel, they feel enveloped in the churn of an organism, as it moves through successive half-lives in a continual state of obsolescence and reconstitution." Commenting on Pedro Neves Marques as the winner of the Special Prize, the Jury said: "In the jury’s view, Pedro Neves Marques’s film Middle Ages is a surprising and challenging reflection on an era of transition, marked by the rapid and constantly shifting evolution of our notions of body, gender, parenthood, reproduction and life itself. As in the previous works of theirs, Neves Marques addresses here, in a very direct but uncanny way, some of the most urgent and delicate issues raised by technological evolution and its effects on both interpersonal relations and the society as a whole." All the shortlisted artists will take part in the Future Generation Art Prize 2021 @ Venice group exhibition organised by the PinchukArtCentre as an official Collateral Event of the 59th International Art Exhibition at Scuola Grande della Misericordia. Agata Ingarden, Rescue Dummies (2021). Image courtesy of the artist and PinchukArtCentre © 2021. Photographed by Maksim Belousov Mire Lee, House of Harlequins (2021). Image courtesy of the artist and PinchukArtCentre © 2021. Photographed by Maksim Belousov Pedro Neves Marques, Middle Ages (2021). Image courtesy of the artist and PinchukArtCentre © 2021. Photographed by Maksim Belousov The exhibition of the 21 shortlisted artists for the 6th edition of the Future Generation Art Prize is on show at the PinchukArtCentre, Kyiv, Ukraine until 27 February 2022, curated by Björn Geldhof, Artistic director of the PinchukArtCentre and Oleksandra Pogrebnyak and Daria Shevtsova, Assistant curators. The show presents works by the following shortlisted artists and groups: Alex Baczynski-Jenkins (UK), Wendimagegn Belete (Ethiopia), Minia Biabiany (Guadeloupe), Aziz Hazara (Afghanistan), Ho Rui An (Singapore), Agata Ingarden (Poland), Rindon Johnson (USA), Bronwyn Katz (South Africa), Lap-See Lam (Sweden), Mire Lee (South Korea), Paul Maheke (France), Lindsey Mendick (UK), Henrike Naumann (Germany), Pedro Neves Marques (Portugal), Frida Orupabo (Norway), Andres Pereira Paz (Bolivia), Teresa Solar (Spain), Trevor Yeung (China), and artist collectives Calla Henkel & Max Pitegoff (USA), Yarema Malashchuk and Roman Khimei (Ukraine), and Hannah Quinlan & Rosie Hastings (UK). 20 shortlisted artists have been selected from over 11,700 entries from almost 200 countries by an international selection committee. The collective Yarema Malashchuk and Roman Himey were automatically nominated to the shortlist as the winner of the PinchukArtCentre Prize 2020 – a national contemporary art prize awarded to young Ukrainian artists up to the age of 35. #fgap2021 Instagram: @futuregenerationartprize Twitter: @FGAPrize Facebook: @futuregenerationartprize YouTube: PinchukArtCentre Winners of the previous editions of the Future Generation Art Prize: Main Prize winners: 2019: Emilija Škarnulytė (Lithuania). 2017: Dineo Seshee Bopape (South Africa). 2014: Nástio Mosquito (Angola), Carlos Motta (Colombia). 2012: Lynette Yiadom-Boakye (UK). 2010: Cinthia Marcelle (Brazil). Special Prizes winners: 2019: Gabrielle Goliath (South Africa) and Cooking Sections (United Kingdom). 2017: Phoebe Boswell (Kenya). 2014: Aslan Gaisumov (Grozny, Chechen Republic, Russia), Nikita Kadan (Ukraine), Zhanna Kadyrova (Ukraine). 2012: Jonathas de Andrade (Brazil), Micol Assael (Italy), Ahmet Ögüt (Turkey), Rayyane Tabet (Lebanon), Marwa Arsanios (Lebanon). 2010: Nicolae Mircea (Romania). _____________ PinchukArtCentre (Kyiv, Ukraine) announces the artists shortlist for the 6th edition of the Future Generation Art Prize. Selected from over 11,700 entries by artists across almost 200 countries, the final list includes 21 artists and artist collectives, spanning five continents. Established by the Victor Pinchuk Foundation in 2009, the Future Generation Art Prize is a biannual global contemporary art prize to discover, recognize and give long-term support to a future generation of artists all over the world. Shortlisted artists are: Alex Baczynski-Jenkins (33, Poland), Wendimagegn Belete (34, Ethiopia), Minia Biabiany (32, Guadeloupe), Aziz Hazara (28, Afghanistan), Ho Rui An (29, Singapore), Agata Ingarden (26, France), Rindon Johnson (30, United States), Bronwyn Katz (26, South Africa), Lap-See Lam (30, Sweden), Mire Lee (32, South Korea), Paul Maheke (35, United Kingdom), Lindsey Mendick (32, United Kingdom), Henrike Naumann (35, Germany), Pedro Neves Marques (35, Portugal), Frida Orupabo (34, Norway), Andres Pereira Paz (33, Bolivia), Teresa Solar (35, Spain), Trevor Yeung (32, Hong Kong), and artist collectives Calla Henkel & Max Pitegoff (USA), Yarema Malashchuk and Roman Himey (Ukraine), and Hannah Quinlan & Rosie Hastings (UK). The collective Yarema Malashchuk and Roman Himey is included as the winner of the PinchukArtCentre Prize 2020 – a national contemporary art prize awarded to young Ukrainian artists up to the age of 35. All other artists were chosen by an international selection committee, which includes: Justine Ludwig, curator at Creative Time in NY; Julia Morandeira Arrizabalaga, researcher and curator; Daniel Muzyczuk, head of the Modern Art Department at Museum Sztuki in Lodz; Iheanyi Onwuegbucha, curator CCA Lagos; Jeppe Ugelvig, critic and curator; Zoe Whitley, director Chiesenhalе; June Yap, Director curatorial, programmes and publications Singapore Art Museum. The selection committee was appointed by Future Generation Art Prize's distinguished international jury which includes: Lauren Cornell, Director of the Graduate Program and Chief Curator at the Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College; Jacopo Crivelli Visconti, Curator of the 34th edition of the Bienal de São Paulo; Elvira Dyangani Ose, Director of The Showroom, London; Bjorn Geldhof, Artistic Director, PinchukArtCentre; Shilpa Gupta, Artist; Ralph Rugoff, Director of the Hayward Gallery and Artistic Director of the 58th Venice Biennale of Art; Eugene Tan, Director of the National Gallery Singapore and the Singapore Art Museum. Shortlisted artists will be commissioned to create the new works on view in exhibitions at the PinchukArtCentre in Kyiv and the Venice Biennale. The jury will determine the winners of the main prize and special prizes during the Future Generation Art Prize exhibition at the PinchukArtCentre in Kyiv. Prizes are awarded at a ceremony in December 2021. The main prize winner receives US $100,000 split between a $60,000 cash prize and a $40,000 investment in their practice. A further $20,000 is awarded as a special prize/s between up to five artists at the discretion of the jury for supporting projects that develop their artistic practice. ________________ Todos los artistas, que tienen menos de 35 años de edad, podrán presentarse con sus obras sin ningún tipo de discriminación según el sexo, nacionalidad, raza o medio artístico. El procedimiento abierto para presentar las solicitudes de aplicación permitirá a cada uno de los artistas tomar parte en el concurso rellenando el formulario on line directamente en el Website del Premio. Además, unos 300 expertos en arte de todo el mundo denominarán a un mínimo de dos y un máximo de cinco candidatos. Dichos expertos serán curadores, artistas, críticos y tutores de los colegios y academias del arte. Todos los artistas, menos los ganadores del Premio anteriores, podrán presentar las solicitudes de aplicación varias veces hasta cumplir las condiciones de convocatoria. El Comité de Selección estudiará las solicitudes de aplicación y seleccionará un máximo de veinte artistas para la Exposición. El Comité de Selección tendrá el derecho de excluir las solicitudes de aplicación que no cumplirían con los reglamentos. El Comité de Selección estará compuesto de los peritos en arte contemporáneo. El Jurado del Premio presentará a los miembros del Comité de Selección. Un miembro del Jurado presentará a un solo miembro del Comité.

 

 
Imágenes del Premio
Aziz Hazara (Afghanistan) is the Main Prize Winner of the 6th Edition of the Future Generation Art Prize

Entrada actualizada el el 08 dic de 2021

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Exposición
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