Slavs and Tatars, Weeping Window (Morgenländer), 2017
© SKD, Foto: Klemens Renner

Slavs & Tatars. Made in Dschermany

In its research-based works, the collective Slavs and Tatars engages with traditions, customs, language, anthropology and politics in a formal, courageous manner.

  • DATES 02/06/2018—14/10/2018

Slavs and Tatars

Their artistic and discursive works revolve around examining belief, religion and intercultural understanding. They describe themselves as a "a faction of polemics and intimacies devoted to an area east of the former Berlin Wall and west of the Great Wall of China, known as Eurasia." Based on their approach that languages, gestures, rituals and goods have always travelled across the perceived borders between the Orient and the Occident, they research into literary and historical sources, and their humorous but always in-depth works enter into more complex levels of meaning, exploring history, interpretative authority and the performative and political nature of language and identity.

© SKD, Foto: Klemens Renner
Slavs and Tatars, Gut of Gab, 2018 resin, steel, 152 × 14 × 15 cm

Slavs and Tatars

Their work, which is presented extensively in the Lipsiusbau, is made up of installations, lecture performances, interventions and artists' books. On the occassion of the exhibition a new artist book "Wripped Scripped" was co-published with the Kunstverein Hannover. It is available through Hatje Cantz 

The exhibition is curated by Kathleen Reinhardt.



Privacy notice

When you play our YouTube or Vimeo videos, information about your use of YouTube or Vimeo is transmitted to the US operator and may be stored. In addition, external media such as videos or fonts are loaded and stored in your browser.

Slavs & Tatars. Made in Dschermany
Slavs & Tatars. Made in Dschermany

Special Events

Partners & Sponsors

Partner and Sponsor

Media Partner

weitere Ausstellungen

Further Exhibitions


in Schloss Pillnitz

gelber Kasten mit vier Füßen


in Residenzschloss

Portrait eines Mannes mit Hut und Vollbart

Museum für Völkerkunde Dresden

im Japanischen Palais

reich verzierte Holztür mit Fenster
To top