Kicking off Tai Kwun’s theatre programme is a poignant piece on the effects of conscription on an Isreali family, which was performed at Edinburgh Fringe last year.
This free, two-day, genre-crossing music festival brings a versatile line-up of both local and international bands.
Playful ink artist Wilson Shieh superimposes female characters onto Hong Kong’s iconic edifices, and has over the years garnered acclaim for offering that unique vision of the city.
This site-specific show was created specifically for the city by Berlin-based artist Leila Hekmat, and will extend into an exhibit of costumes and photographs reflecting the performance.
A major figure in the Arte Povera movement in Italy that strove to offset the fading of memory by juxtaposing the old and new, Kounellis’ practice encompassed a wide range of materials and mediums, converging paint, sculpture and performance.
Showcasing over twenty recent ink-and-wash depictions of the French countryside, this is the first Hong Kong solo exhibit of Chinese-born French painter Shan Weijun.
Artist Lai Lon Hin surreptitiously snaps banal scenes with his smartphone, in a series of works raising questions about media and perspective in contemporary society.
American-British artist Sarah Morris continues her exploration of urban environments and the tensions between social space, identity and power with a series of new paintings.
Introducing his concept of “monumental ink art landscape painting” Xu presents a series of recent works including a three-meter-high installation entitled Shanshui Totem.
Collaborating with influential gallery Denise René from Paris, Hong Kong gallery Puerta Roja offers a kaleidoscopic look at the Kinetic and Op art movement through 20th and 21st century incarnations.
Influential artist Apple first garnered acclaim producing pop-art paintings alongside the likes of Andy Warhol and Jasper Jones in New York, and this exhibit tracks his creative development from the 1960s onwards.
Featuring the work of noted artists, among whom Wong Ping and Cheng Ting Ting, this exhibit aims to reveal and challenge Hong Kong Children’s Day’s ingrained power structures.
Drawing on Los Angeles’ cinematic and luxuriant backdrops, Alex Israel invokes scenes that straddle reality and fantasy, playing with the concept of celebrities and the American dream.
Inspired by the uniqueness of the Hakka village at the foot of Tai Mo Shan, thirteen artists produce site-specific works meditating on life and the passing of time in this rustic, far-flung corner of Hong Kong.
An ambitious exhibit curated by non-profit art organisation Spring Workshop brings together works from leading international and local artists, as highly touted cultural institution Tai Kwun opens its doors.
This exhibition will showcase forty striking, finely decorated ceramic works in traditional İznik style by UNESCO Award-winning Turkish artists Mehmet Gürsoy and Nida Olçar.
Inspired by kotodama–the Japanese concept that words have power over the objects they represent–this exhibit brings together works meditating on the transformative power of language.