Gulbenkian Prize is a series of prizes awarded annually by the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation. The main Gulbenkian Prize was established in 1976 as the Gulbenkian Science Prize awarded to Portuguese individuals and organizations.
Starting 2012, the Foundation started giving a special international Prize funded by an annual award of €100,000 each in the field of human rights called Calouste Gulbenkian Prize on Human Rights.
The Gulbenkian Science Prize has now been restructured and is known as Gulbenkian Prizes on Cohesion, Knowledge and Sustainability and three prizes are awarded in each of the fields
Gulbenkian Science PrizeEdit
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The Gulbenkian Science Prize (in Portuguese: Prémio Calouste Gulbenkian de Ciência e Tecnologia) established in 1976 is an annual award to Portuguese nationals or those whose work has been carried out in Portugal. From 2007 to 2011 it was given in four categories, awarded annually every four years: Basic Sciences (Mathematics and Computing Sciences); Physical Sciences; Life Sciences; and Social and Human Sciences. The prize was worth 50,000 Euros (previously €25,000).
In 2011 a new prize (€100,000 for the first prize, €50,000 for the other four) was awarded for five disciplines: Intercultural and Environmental Dialogue; Arts; Science; Charity; and Education.
In 2017 three new categories were announced: Knowledge, Sustainability, and Cohesion, with prizes of €50,000 each.
Past recipients include:
- 1986: Maria João Rodrigues
- 1987: António Freitas, Benedita Rocha, António Coutinho
- 1996: Boaventura de Sousa Santos
- 1997: David Ish-Horowicz
- 1998: Ana Rute Neves
- 1999: Cristina Maria André de Pina e Sousa and Saůl António Gomes
- 2001: Gustavo Castelo Branco, Luís Manuel Lavoura and João Paulo F. da Silva: and Rui Loja Fernandes
- 2002: Patrício Silva and Pedro Gomes
- 2003: José Machado Pais
- 2004: Lorenzo Cornalba and Miguel Sousa da Costa; Sergey Dorogovtsev and José Fernando Ferreira Mendes; and José Francisco Rodrigues.
- Arts category - Hand in Hand: Center for Jewish-Arab Education in Israel (€100,000); Ângelo de Sousa, Maria do Carmo Fonseca
- Science category - Luís Barreira (€50,000)
- Charity category - Associação das Aldeias de Crianças SOS Portugal (€50,000)
- Education category - Ar.Co (Centro de Arte e Comunicação Visual) (€50,000 each)
- 2008: Sérgio Rebelo
- 2009: Maria João Saraiva
- 2010: Miguel Poiares Maduro
- 2011: Nuno Peres
- 2012-2018: See Human Rights section
Gulbenkian Prizes on Cohesion, Knowledge and SustainabilityEdit
Three annual awards given to individuals and non-profit private legal entities which have distinguished themselves in Portugal in the defence and promotion of Cohesion, Knowledge and Sustainability. Three annual awards are given one in each field of the categories of the prize
- Cohesion category - Artistic Musical Society of Pousos
- Knowledge category - Portuguese Mathematics Society
- Sustainability category - Association of Douro Valley Viticulture Development (ADVID)
- Cohesion category - É uma Casa, Lisboa Housing First
- Knowledge category - O Espaço do Tempo
- Sustainability category - Coopérnico Cooperative
Calouste Gulbenkian Prize on Human RightsEdit
An international annual prize awarded to individuals and non-profit private legal entities which have distinguished themselves internationally in the defence and promotion of Human Rights on the issue of freedom of expression, information and press. Winners were:
- 2012: West–Eastern Divan Orchestra
- 2013: Bibliotheca Alexandrina - awarded to director Ismail Serageldin
- 2014: Community of Sant'Egidio
- 2015: Dr. Denis Mukwege (Congo)
- 2016: Amazonas Sustainable Foundation, in Portuguese The Amazonas Sustentável Foundation
- 2017: Hungarian Helsinki Committee / Professor Jane McAdam (Australia) - in ex-aequo
- 2018: Article 19
- 2019: Amin Maalouf
Gulbenkian Museum PrizeEdit
Known as the Gulbenkian Prize for the period 2003 to 2007, it was an annual prize awarded to a United Kingdom museum or gallery for a "track record of imagination, innovation and excellence".
Winners as Gulbenkian Prize were:
- 2003: National Centre for Citizenship, Galleries of Justice, Nottingham
- 2004: Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art, Edinburgh
- 2005: Big Pit National Coal Museum, Blaenavon, Torfaen
- 2006: SS Great Britain, Bristol
- 2007: Pallant House Gallery, Chichester, West Sussex
The prize was renamed starting 2008 and until 2012, as the Art Fund Prize.
- 2008: The Lightbox, Woking
- 2009: Wedgwood Museum, Stoke-on-Trent
- 2010: Ulster Museum, Belfast
- 2011: A History of the World in 100 Objects, British Museum, London
- 2012: Royal Albert Memorial Museum, Exeter
In 2013 it was renamed Museum of the Year.
- 2013: William Morris Gallery, Walthamstow, London
- 2014: Yorkshire Sculpture Park, Wakefield
- 2015: Whitworth Art Gallery, Manchester
- 2016: Victoria and Albert Museum, London
- 2017: The Hepworth Wakefield, winner
- 2018: Tate St Ives
- 2019: St Fagans National Museum of History, Cardiff
Other awards by the Calouste Gulbenkian FoundationEdit
Vasco Vilalva PrizeEdit
Established in 2009, this is an annual prize of 50,000 euros, awarded to exemplary Portuguese projects displaying interventions in movable and immovable property of cultural value that stimulate the preservation and recovery of the heritage. The award is named after Vasco Vilalva (1913–1975), a Portuguese philanthropist and patron.
Branquinho da Fonseca PrizeEdit
The award is a literary prize that aims to encourage the emergence of young writers between the ages of 15 and 30.
Gulbenkian Prize for HumanityEdit
Winners as Gulbenkian Prize for Humanity were:
- "Prémio Calouste Gulbenkian Ciência: Regulamento. Fundação Gulbenkian Ciência (in Portuguese). Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Prémio Calouste Gulbenkian" (in Portuguese). Retrieved May 6 2017.
- "Gulbenkian Prizes". Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation. Retrieved 6 December 2017.
- António Coutinho. Retrieved 67 May 2017.
- "La Dificil Democracia: Una mirada desde la periferia europea" (in Portuguese). Editiones Akal (2016).
- David Ish-Horowicz. University College of London. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Ana Rute Neves", p. 17. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- Universidade Católica Portuguesa. Centro de Estudos de História Religiosa (2000). Protestantismo e catolicismo em Portugal nos séculos XIX e XX, Volume 2. CEHR-UCP, page 541.
- "Serviço de Ciência" (in Portuguese), p. 119 [p. 2]. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Prémio Gulbenkian Ciência 2002 atribuído a estudo sobre problemas renais" (in Portuguese). Publico. Retrieved 6 May 2017
- Gulbenkian Foundation Report: Science (2003), p. 115. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Miguel Sousa Costa". Centro de Fisica do Porto. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- José Fernando Ferreira Mendes. The Academy of Europe. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- Morais, Nelson (30 June 2004). Prémio Gulbenkian Ciência - 2004 (in Portuguese). University of Aveiro. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation, Annual Report 2008, pp. 17-18. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "News: Gulbenkian 2009 Science Award". UMIC. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Nano carbon hybrids: new materials for electronic and biomedical applications". University of Aveiro, p. 17. Retrieved 6 May 2017
- "The Gulbenkian Prizes – winners 2017". Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation. Retrieved 6 December 2017.
- Gulbenkian Foundation: Gulbenkian Prize winners - Past editions
- "Biblioteca de Alexandria distinguida com o Prémio Calouste Gulbenkian 2013" (in Portuguese). Publico. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Prémio Calouste Gulbenkian". 2105. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Prémio Calouste Gulbenkian 2016 para Fundação Amazonas Sustentável" (in Portuguese) Publico. Retrieved 6 May 2017.
- "Winner 2003".
- "Winner 2004".
- "Winner 2005". Archived from the original on 2016-04-21. Retrieved 2018-07-24.
- "Winner 2006".
- "Winner 2007".
- "Museum inspired by community campaign scoops £100,000 prize". The Art Fund. 22 May 2008. Archived from the original on 23 March 2012.
- "Wedgwood Museum scoops The Art Fund Prize for museums and galleries". The Art Fund. 18 June 2009. Archived from the original on 23 March 2012.
- "Ulster Museum wins £100,000 Art Fund Prize". The Art Fund. 30 June 2010. Archived from the original on 17 November 2010.
- "British Museum scoops £100,000 Art Fund Prize and is crowned 'Museum of the Year'". The Art Fund. 15 June 2011. Archived from the original on 19 June 2011.
- "Royal Albert Memorial Museum crowned 'Museum of the Year'". The Art Fund. Archived from the original on 25 June 2012. Retrieved 20 December 2012.
- Goldsmith, Belinda (4 June 2013), William Morris Gallery crowned British museum of year, Reuters, retrieved 10 June 2013
- Gray, Maggie (10 July 2014), "Yorkshire Sculpture Park named Art Fund's Museum of the Year", Apollo, retrieved 12 July 2014
- Pes, Javier (2 July 2015), "Whitworth named UK museum of the year", The Art Newspaper, retrieved 5 July 2015
- Pes, Javier (7 July 2016), "Victoria and Albert Museum wins UK's glittering award", The Art Newspaper, archived from the original on 11 July 2016, retrieved 7 July 2016
- Museum of the Year: Hepworth Wakefield gallery wins £100,000 prize, BBC News, 5 July 2017, retrieved 5 July 2017
- Kennedy, Maev (5 July 2018), "'Breathtakingly beautiful': Tate St Ives wins museum of the year award", The Guardian, retrieved 7 July 2018
- St Fagans National Museum of History wins Museum of the Year, BBC, 4 July 2019, retrieved 4 July 2019
- Gulbenkian Foundation - Premios
- "Nominations open for €1M Gulbenkian award for action on climate change". www.theportugalnews.com. Retrieved 2020-02-10.
- "Gulbenkian Prize for Humanity". Fundação Calouste Gulbenkian. Retrieved 2020-02-10.
- "Greta Thunberg is the winner of the first Gulbenkian Prize for Humanity". www.gulbenkian.pt. Retrieved 2020-07-21.