My name is David Blayney Brown and I’m Manton Curator of British Art at Tate Britain. JMW Turner, Joseph Mallord William Turner, was a landscape painter, a history painter, a marine painter, a watercolourist, an oil painter, a print maker, an amateur architect. He had many strings to his bow and is one of the greatest of all British artists. And Tate is very lucky that it has what’s called the Turner Bequest. It wasn’t a bequest really, because it wasn’t quite what Turner intended to leave. He actually had a plan, during his lifetime, to leave the nation one hundred finished paintings which he had kept in his studio and in his London house, with a view to making a bequest. In fact, for various reasons, following a legal challenge to his will, the nation got the whole contents of his studio and his house – which numbered around 400 paintings, finished and unfinished sketches, studies, experiments and so on, as well as exhibited pictures¬ – and it got tens of thousands of drawings, watercolours and about 400 sketchbooks. And the vast majority of that bequest is now at Tate, and the Clore Gallery, which you’re standing in now, was built to house it. It has a series of galleries in which Turner’s work is shown chronologically and thematically, with temporary changing exhibitions, and also a print room and a library for his paintings, for his drawings and watercolours.