This comprehensive show reflects the creative journey of contemporary Japanese artist Mr. through various subject matters, ranging from ‘kawaii’ (cute) to ‘kowai’ (scary, dark).
This is a joint exhibition of selected works by Lithuanian artist Gedvile Bunikyte and Chinese artist Bai Xincheng, who are inspired by the paradox of regular against irregular and tangible versus intangible.
Held to mark Puerta Roja’s eight anniversary, Reflections is an exhibition curated to highlight the growing dialogue and interconnectedness across regions, generations and artistic genres.
Pioneering works by two veteran video artists are shown at a collaborative screening curated by Videotage’s Isaac Leung and Olaf Stüber of Berlin-based forum Videoart at Midnight.
The New York-based artist’s first show in Hong Kong will feature new photographs and paintings that continuing along her line of exposing the double standards influencing women’s identities in everyday depictions of women.
This photography exhibition is a visual and artistic reflection on the feng shui elements–wind, water, wood, metal, earth and fire–and the chi that powers Hong Kong.
The Japanese artist–renowned for his work that blends commercial imagery, anime, manga, and traditional Japanese styles and subjects–presents new sculptures and paintings at Gagosian.
This exhibition offers a window into the multi-layered practice of Zeng Fanzhi, whose artworks are a constant dialogue between abstraction and representation across histories and cultures.
This solo exhibit by Guangdong-born, Hong Kong-based artist Trevor Yeung brings together the artist’s research on the everyday as explored through metaphors of botanic ecology, horticulture and photography.
Hong Kong’s biggest annual music and arts festival returns with an impressive line-up featuring top names in popular music, including Interpol and Khalid, alongside local artists such as GDJYB.
Curating art works from the museum’s collection, this show invites visitors to explore the history of ink art created in Hong Kong, mainland China and diaspora communities abroad.
A group of artists explore the injury, heartbreak, defeat and pathology associated with love through daily mediums and subject matter in an exhibition curated by Para Site.
This exhibition by Cao Fei, one of China’s biggest contemporary artists, centers around a newly commissioned film, Prison Architect, which was inspired by Tai Kwun’s complex past.
This show features the works of esteemed diaspora artists Yi Kai and Wu Shaoxiang, who both endured the Cultural Revolution as young men and moved abroad in 1989 to develop their artistic careers.
This exhibition shares the almost-forgotten experiences and memories of humdrum objects—that are normally neglected in museum contexts—kept by amateur or “outsider” collectors.
This exhibition at Tai Kwun brings together works by Hong Kong artist Tang Kwok Hin and Japanese artist Motoyuki Shitamichi that reflect on the themes of the everyday and of borders through a series objects, installations, and dialogical practices.
Through works of art, literature and research, this exhibition invites visitors to explore urbanism from the perspective of a city walker.