Galerie Koo presents snapshots of architecture by Matthieu Venot, the French photographer behind GQ’s magazine cover with Tyler the Creator, and Spanish photographer Jose Conceptes.
Stanley Wong, alias anothermountainman, an award-winning visual communicator from Hong Kong, showcases his “Positive Hong Kong redwhiteblue” series, graphic designs and promotion campaigns created in his 40-year creative career.
Melbourne-based artist Damon Kowarsky showcases ten of his intaglio prints in his exhibition Tranquility at Wan Chai’s Odd One Out.
Hong Kong-based French artist Daphné Mandel explores old Hong Kong’s urban and natural landscape in her whimsical and poetic art works.
CHAT celebrates its first anniversary with Unconstrained Textiles: Stitching Methods, Crossing Ideas, showcasing the diverse possibilities of textile art.
The University Museum and Art Gallery at HKU presents the exhibition Clouds of Ink, Pools of Colour, featuring colourful, playful landscapes by Chinese American painter Hou Beiren.
See works by Hong Kong ink artist Wesley Tongson, who is known for using his distinctive style of finger painting in traditional Chinese landscapes.
David Zwirner’s group exhibition Parallax features immersive installations, video, and film works that engage with a Chinese idiom that reflects on how the experience of space is infinitely changing.
Hong Kong artist Nicole Wong investigates the humanistic side of failure through a sense of deadpan humour in her latest major solo exhibition After Nothing Happens.
Traditional portraiture is reinvented by a diverse, multicultural group of artists, providing an intimate glance into their perspectives towards the role of art and the nature of humans.
Hong Kong artist Cheng Hung holds her solo exhibition of 12 new charcoal paintings at a.m. space in Sheung Wan.
Karin Weber Gallery presents works by four East Asian artists that tap into the appeal of cuteness to express their own conclusions on gender, politics and more.
Lehmann Maupin’s exhibition be/longing features regal portraits of LGBTQ+ figures by Catherine Opie, latex sculptures by the late Swiss artist Heidi Bucher and more.
A precursor to the Kathmandu Triennale 2020, Para Site’s group exhibition Garden of Six Seasons brings together works by artists from Hong Kong, mainland China and beyond.
Sin Sin Fine Art’s exhibition It’s About Time showcases Indonesian artists Bob Yudhita Agung and EddiE haRA as they take a playful approach to social and cultural commentary.
Sun Museum’s newest exhibition features around 120 sketches by 40 Hong Kong artists, some of which feature landscapes and life in Hong Kong.
Blindspot Gallery hosts a screening exhibition with a unique format – video works of 2 artists will be played on loop for one week during the opening hours of the Gallery, lasting consecutive weeks. Prominent homegrown artists involved with the project include Angela Su, Leung Chi Wo and Wong Kit Yi.
See how German artist and CityU professor Tobias Klein applies 3D printing in architecture, art, design and interactive media installations in his most extensive solo exhibition to date.
My Body Holds Its Shape explores limitations and distance to bring about reflection on sustainability, our connection to nature, and empathy for those who are distant and confined in this unusual time.
Villepin presents a wide range of rare works by the late Chinese painter Zao Wou-ki, including a selection of large-scale oil paintings, watercolours, Chinese inks and lithographs.
This sculpture exhibition highlights Hong Kong’s art community through 20 works from 18 local and international galleries, along with a programme of art talks.
The Liang Yi Museum celebrates some of the most iconic and laborious decorative techniques of all times, including Chinese inlay, Japanese maki-e and European cloisonné enamel.
David Zwirner launches their bilingual online viewing room Lixia alongside the reopening of their Hong Kong gallery this May.
Los Angeles-based Hong Kong Artist Shirley Tse’s acclaimed 2019 exhibition at the 58th Venice Biennale will be showcased in Hong Kong with new configurations of the artist’s installations.
F11 Foto Museum showcases over 100 vintage prints by the influential 1930s photographer Ilse Bing, whose commissioned works included assignments for fashion magazines Vogue and Harper’s Bazaar.
Hong Kong’s neon signs are disappearing at an alarming rate, but they live on in a virtual M+ exhibition that explores the history, culture and aesthetic of the city’s neon.