In his first solo show in Asia, Erizku showcases his distinctive iconography, creating Hong Kong-inspired neon signage addressing wider issues of race, identity, politics and cultural history.
This show offers a window into life in mid- to late 19th-century Hong Kong, China and Macau through captivating images taken by Afong, China’s most prominent commercial photographer of the period.
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.
Following a successful tour across cities across Asia, Die Firma Dankt—a satire centring around inter-generational ideological clashes in a company—will be staged in Hong Kong.
Fiction and non-fiction books from Hong Kong and Mainland China will feature in a fair bringing together 680 exhibitors from 37 countries and regions.
Hosted by the Alliance Française Hong Kong, the gripping drama Life Beyond Me (dir. Olivier Peyon, 2017), will be screened free of admission.
Eight classic Chinese opera films will be screened as a part of the Chinese Opera Festival 2018.
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.
Having recently graduated from their respective art degrees, artists Wu Jiaru and Chan Ka Kiu present works exploring emotions and themes around influenza.
This family-friendly program screens an eclectic selection of quality films, including the Hong Kong classic Chinese Ghost Story and animated shorts, in a semi-outdoor setting.
This programme screens a selection of monumental works by Ingmar Bergman (1918 – 2007), who is hailed as one the most accomplished and influential filmmakers of all time.
This retrospective on the late Japanese film director, screenwriter and producer Isao Takahata will screen five of his best feature films, including the lauded animation Grave of the Fireflies.
Sixteen well-preserved heritage buildings associated with serving the community will open their doors to the public, offering glimpses into the history of Hong Kong.
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.
Co-curated with cross-disciplinary artists from Hong Kong, Asia, and Europe, this festival spans performing arts, installation, urban exploration, and informal talks on arts and artistic creation.
This show brings together the works of emerging Chinese brush painter Lin Yusi with Yeh Jen-Kun, one of the leading artists to experiment with Eastern gouache in Taiwan.
Two shows will bring together the works of Finnish artist Juri Markkula and Macanese artist Cindy Ng Sio-Ieng, who both explore nature through advanced technologies and hi-tech processes.
Borrowing its title from the lyrics of a 1987 Cantopop classic, this group show brings together artworks that draw inspiration from Hong Kong as an archetypal dystopian metropolis.
Featuring new work by French artist Christophe Aguirre Schwarz, aka Zevs (pronounced Zeus), the show brings together canvas works, installation pieces, performance and sculpture.
This exhibition offers a window into 1930s China through the captivating work of Swiss photo-journalist Walter Bosshard, who was one of the earliest journalists to record this critical decade in Chinese and world history.
This programme examines the set and stage design aesthetics of contemporary European theatre through a series of screenings, seminars and workshops aimed at the general pubic and theatre professionals.
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.
This annual festival stages enduring Chinese opera performances across various regional genres, and plays host to a variety of activities including lectures, film screenings, artists’ talks, meet-and-greets and exhibitions.
In this collective urban-roaming experience, explorers experience the city from the perspective of artificial intelligence by wearing headphones that are guided by GPS navigators.
Asia Society screens a variety of quality films over the summer, including a documentary on iconic American abstract expressionist artist Philip Guston, and screenings of Metropolitan Opera’s productions.
Over the summer, the Hong Kong Sinfonietta (HKS) teams up with local and international musicians for an eclectic series of concerts.
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.
This exhibit showcases centuries-old cabinets or small studies in which precious religious, royal and valuable items as well as unusual specimens from the natural world were stored.
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 summer festival brings together different forms of theatre, puppetry, music, dance, clowning, acrobatics, magic and more from all around the world, aimed at children and families.
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.
This summer show features works from fresh graduates alongside practising artists, articulating a balance between perseverance and growth, continuity and change.
Organised to mark the 25th anniversary of the gallery, this exhibit showcases previously unseen objects, ephemera and photographs alongside works by Tracey Emin, Gilbert & George and He Xiangyu.
The show features over fifty works by noted ink artist Luo Ying, whose landscape works touch on themes around the nature of female identity and introspection.
This show features memorable scenes from Hong Kong and cities across the mainland, as captured by American photographer Moyer, who has been documenting life and historical events across China since 1976.
The unique, highly-symbolic world of Marc Chagall (1887–1985) will be on show in an exhibit inspired by the life and colour of the French Riviera.
Vietnamese-American artist Tuan Andrew Nguyen’s first solo exhibition in Hong Kong presents objects exploring the dynamics between myth, protest and more.
This omnimax show tells the story of English naturalist and explorer Henry Bates, who embarked on an eleven-year journey through the stunning yet perilous Amazon rainforest.
Office workers wanting to squeeze in a bit of cinema time to their 9-5 can do so at a discounted price at CityPlaza, which is introducing a new program with a range of films.
Presented by the Hong Kong Film Archive, this program will screen six pairs of movie adaptations of Chinese literary classics, including the lauded 1993 film Farewell My Concubine starring Leslie Cheung.
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.
Curated by Portuguese artist Alexandre Farto, better known as Vhils, and Pauline Foessel, this is an expansive event bringing together works from 27 artists, shown in six exhibits across Macau.
This programme presents monthly screenings of German films centred around themes of war, disaster, anarchy, politics, and more.
This interdisciplinary show brings together works from twenty-seven artists, designers and architects to explore the historical and cultural complexities of Southeast Asia.
This retrospective on lauded Chinese filmmaker Li Pingqian (1902 – 1984) will screen eighteen of his best works spanning different themes, genres, and decades.
Zooming in on the inner life of his adopted cat, Ballball, Hong Kong artist-activist Kacey Wong’s whimsical multimedia show mixes ideas around animal psychology with socio-politics.
This exhibit offers a curious window into the religious iconography of the Church of the East, showcasing ancient Nestorian crosses ( 12th-13th centuries) found in north-west China.