Jeremy Deller (born 1966) is an English conceptual, video and installation artist. Much of Deller's work is collaborative; it has a strong political aspect, in the subjects dealt with and also the devaluation of artistic ego through the involvement of other people in the creative process.
He won the Turner Prize in 2004, and in 2010 was awarded the Albert Medal of the Royal Society for the encouragement of Arts, Manufactures & Commerce (RSA).
Deller is known for his Battle of Orgreave (2001), a reenactment of the actual Battle of Orgreave which occurred during the UK miners' strike in 1984, and for 2016's We’re Here Because We’re Here.
From 2007 to 2011, Deller served as a Trustee of the Tate Gallery.
Film and audio
Jeremy Deller's Procession for Manchester
The artist gets ready for Procession, a parade for Manchester International Festival
Turner Prize winner in 2004 Jeremy Deller studied at the Courtauld Institute of Art before becoming an artist and now ...
The artist talks about the two works that helped him win Turner Prize 2004
Paul Farley on the centre of the creative universe
Jeremy Deller talks about his work and the Turner Prize 2004. in conversation with Guardian columnist and broadcaster, Jeremy Hardy.
Artist’s film clip
Traditionally an archive is a store of documents or artefacts of a purely documentary nature
Ethnography is the study and interpretation of social organisations and cultures in everyday life. It is a research-based methodology, and ...
From Gabriel Orozco’s exhibition of yoghurt pot lids to Rirkrit Tiravanija’s transformation of a gallery into a kitchen to serve ...
Co-curators of the Tate Modern exhibition, ask some of the participating artists about its themes
Gabriel Ramin Schor surveys the dark passages of black’s meaning and how artists have used it in their work.
The body matters, more than at any other time in history. As Abi Titmuss appears in a Sapphic embrace on ...
Almost 100 years ago, shortly before the outbreak of the First World War, the Italian Futurist Luigi Russolo proposed the ...
This paper focuses on practices that captured critical and curatorial attention in Scotland and England at the turn of this ...