Exhibiting the works of calligraphy master Wang Dongling, this exhibit plays with the lively and long enduring relationship between words and colours in art and poetry.
France-based Chinese photographer Zeng Nian snaps historic events, in this exhibit zooming in on the construction of the Three Gorges Dam.
The exhibition features works by Singaporean filmmaker Boo Junfeng and Hong Kong artist Linda C.H. Lai, exploring diverging ways to deconstruct a narrative.
Danish Artist Jesper Just’s film shows musician Kim Gordon, former bassist in Sonic Youth, in a landscape delineated by a long fence on the United States-Mexico border.
Open to all Hong Kong-based visual artists, the Human Rights Arts Prize 2017 welcomes entries on the theme of local or international human rights.
‘Rotation’ is a solo exhibition by multimedia artist Wang Gongxin, presenting Wang’s artworks from the period immediately preceding his first uses of video and projection in 1996.
Part of a collaboration between leading Jakarta gallery ROH Projects, this exhibit aims to offer dialogue between artists and audiences in Indonesia and Hong Kong.
The esteemed artist’s Hong Kong show introduces new works broaching subjects pertaining to contemporary Cambodian society with nuance and vivacity.
Hong Kong-born visual artist and poet Claire Lee releases her latest works that use the bison as a metaphor for humanity, drawing attention to the interplay between the beast’s strength and its fragility.
‘Arcadia’ is an exhibition of landscapes, both real and imagined, by modern and contemporary gallery artists, drawing on the concept of utopia as espoused by the Ancient Greeks.
Co-curated by renowned art historian Catherine Maudsley, the exhibition showcases the significant ways Chinese painting has evolved in the 20th century.
The exhibit of Hong Kong-based South African artist Ross Turpin features a mixed media installation alongside a series of paintings on canvas and paper.
Featuring the works of artists Yoshitaka Amano, Yuichi Sugai and Takeru Amano, this exhibit charts the development of anime as a Japanese pop art movement with contemporary pieces.
British artist Chris Evans’ works are juxtaposed with those of Hong Kong artist’s Pak Sheung Cheun in an exhibit meditating on power, its abuses and impact.
In this exhibit, the Shanghai-based artist uses techniques such as collage and installation to evoke a post-apocalyptic world rife with violence and destruction.