This Wednesday the Wolfgang Tillmans exhibition will arrive at the Tate Modern for a new four month exhibition.

The new exhibition will include the Turner Prize winner’s portraits, landscapes, and still-life work.

The German photographer hopes the exhibition will connect new technology and art.

In a display called “Playback Room Project”, visitors can experience popular music at the highest possible quality.

There will also be a video installation showing Tillmans dancing to a soundtrack comprised of the sounds of his own footsteps.

It’s Tillmans first exhibition at the Tate Modern. In 2000, he became the first photographer and non-British artist to win the prestigious Turner Prize.

Already well known as an artist, Tillmans became a political activist in 2003 when he felt the world changed following the invasion of Iraq.

Fired up by the EU referendum debate last year, Tillmans has designed posters backing the Remain campaign despite not being British himself.

Wolfgang Tillman’s Brexit artwork on display in London / GETTY

In an interview in May last year, he explained that he created the artwork because of his love for the UK and its culture.

“I see myself as a product of the European post-war history of reconciliation, peace and exchange,” he said.

Clare Preston, a gallery manager at Waddington Custot Galleries, thinks that artistic involvement in politics has changed over time, and that people become disillusioned and “more cynical” as they age.

Preston is a former art student at University of California, Berkeley – a university known for its political activism when the Gulf War broke out.

Listen to Clare speak about the new exhibition below: