Magasin 3 Projekt Djurgårdsbrunn 2004

Janine Antoni, Block Architecture, John Bock, Cosima von Bonin, Chris Burden, Matali Crasset, Gilbert & George, Siobhán Hapaska, Mona Hatoum, Maureen Mooren & Daniel Van Der Velden
July 8 - August 29, 2004
Curator: Richard Julin, Magnus Ericson

Block Architecture

John Bock

John Bock was born in Gribbohm, Germany in 1965, and lives and works in Berlin.

More about the artist

Cosima von Bonin

Cosima von Bonin was born in 1962 in Mombasa, Kenya, raised in Austria, and is now based in Cologne, Germany. She studied at the University of Fine Arts in Hamburg, Germany.

Her artistry includes sculpture, photography, textile paintings, installation, film, video and performance. She often works with larger multimedia installations where she weaves in various expressions and forms, and also often cooperates with other artists, musicians and DJs. von Bonins work is inspired by techno, hip hop, fashion, and popular culture. Her works are often absurd and full of humor.

More about the artist

Chris Burden

Chris Burden has had solo exhibitions at museums worldwide including: New Museum, NY; Los Angeles County Museum of Art, Los Angeles, CA; Tate Gallery, London and The Baltic Centre for Contemporary Art, Gateshead. He was also featured in the 48th Venice Biennale. His work is included in prestigious collections including the Museum of Modern Art, New York, NY; Broad Art Foundation, Los Angeles, CA; Walker Art Center, Minneapolis; Wexner Center for the Arts and Whitney Museum of American Art, New York. He died in Topanga, California, in 2015.

Burden has had solo exhibitions at Magasin III in 1999 and 2012-2013. The exhibition in 1999 included the production of four bridges.

More about the artist

Gilbert & George

More about the artist

Siobhán Hapaska

Siobhán Hapaska was born in Belfast, Northern Ireland in 1963. She lives and works in London. Her recent solo exhibitions include the Barbican Centre, London (2010); Glasgow Sculpture Studios (2009); and Camden Arts Centre, London (2007). She is a recipient of the Paul Hamlyn Award (2003), represented Ireland at the Venice Biennale (2001) and participated in Documenta X (1997).

She has also participated in various group exhibitions including British Sculpture: A View Through the 20th Century, the Royal Academy of Arts, London (2011); Islands Never Found, Palazzo Ducale, Genoa, Italy, which traveled to the State Museum of Contemporary Art, Thessaloniki, Greece, and Musée d’Art Moderne de Saint-Etienne, France (2010); Causing Chaos, The Museum of the University of St Andrews, St Andrews, Scotland (2010); Life? Biomorphic Forms in Sculpture, Kunsthaus Graz, Austria (2008); Micro-narratives: tentation des petites realités, Musée d’Art Moderne de Saint-Etienne, France (2008); and NeoFutur, Les Abattoirs, Toulouse, France (2008). She is represented in the collections of Magasin 3 Stockholm Konsthall, Stockholm; Moderna Museet, Stockholm; Tate Modern, London; the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Washington, DC; and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA.

More about the artist

Maureen Mooren & Daniel Van Der Velden

Matali Crasset

Mona Hatoum

Mona Hatoum was born of Palestinian parents in Beirut in 1952, but has been based in London since 1975 when the outbreak of civil war in Lebanon prevented her returning home from a visit to London. After studying at the Byam Shaw School of Art and the Slade School of Art, she rapidly made a name for herself in the 1980s with a series of acclaimed performance and video works.

Mona Hatoum is one of the most distinguished artists of her generation and has exhibited widely in Europe, USA, and Canada. More recently, her works have also been presented in South America and in the Middle Eastern region. The largest survey of her works was held at Mathaf: Arab Museum of Modern Art in Doha and Hatoum’s first solo museum exhibition in South America opened at the Pinacoteca do Estado de São Paulo in 2015 and will be travelling to Fundación PROA, Buenos Aires.

In 2004, Hatoum was the first visual artist to receive Copenhagen University’s Sonning Prize and she was awarded the Swiss Roswitha Haftmann Prize in Zurich. She was also the recipient of the 2011 Joan Miró Prize, awarded by the Fundació Joan Miró and ”la Caixa” Foundation.

The Swedish public knows Hatoum as a IASPIS resident (2001 and 2002) and through an exhibition at Uppsala konstmuseum in the fall of 2003 that focused mainly on her video work and photography. She also received The Rolf Schock Prize in 2008 by the Royal Swedish Academy of Fine Arts.

Magasin 3 produced, in collaboration with Hamburger Kunsthalle and Kunstmuseum Bonn, a comprehensive presentation of Hatoum’s work in 2004. The show included around 60 artworks, as well as a large-scale new installation made specifically for Magasin 3 Stockholm Konsthall.

More about the artist