Fabric sculptures, red gouaches, rarely exhibited holograms and other works will be featured in the first Hong Kong exhibition for Louise Bourgeois (1911 – 2010), one of the most influential artists of the twentieth century.
Chinese artist XU ZHEN® juxtaposes classical elements of civilisation throughout human history to show a host of issues—the value of art, clashes of culture, geopolitics—in a different light.
An anxiety-inducing train ride from Hong Kong to Beijing inspired local artist Lam Tung-pang to put together a three-dimensional medley of paintings, installations, video sculptures, kinetic projection, and found objects.
In honour of what would have been Guangzhou-born Hong Kong artist Lui Shou Kwan’s hundredth birthday, 22 of his paintings—many of which have never been published—are on show at Alisan Fine Arts.
Canadian artist David Altmejd redefines beauty through his grotesque, uncanny and thought-provoking sculpted heads made from mundane objects.
Celebrated French artist and sculptor Bernar Venet examines and redefines the relationships between performance, sculpture and painting; each work presented will be created on-site at a series of special performances in the de Sarthe space.
Hong Kong art and fashion maven Sin Sin Man‘s latest sensory-immersive artworks invite viewers to reach deep into their sensorial memories.
Celebrated South African photographer Pieter Hugo’s solo exhibition showcases enthralling images of the seemingly quotidian to redefine what is emblematic of lives in China and Africa.
Para Site’s new exhibition challenges definitions of European high art and explores the way in which future is projected – not advanced technology, intelligent designs or social forms in the post-war period but the amorphous fear as the animalistic nature of modern men take over.
Over 30 artworks by groundbreaking Hong Kong artist Hon Chi-fun (1922-2019), spanning four decades of his trailblazing practices in painting, printmaking, and photography, will be on show at Asia Society Hong Kong.
Form Colour Action pays tribute to pioneering Singaporean performance artist Lee Wen, who passed away in March this year, through a show of his never-before-seen drawings, paintings, and notes dating from 1978 to 2014.
Travel back in time through precious Art Deco objects from China and France created by the bold and daring who made the famous proclamation “one must be modern and make it known to the world”.
Featuring over 180 Japanese objects and more than 50 objects from the museum’s classical Ming and Qing dynasties furniture collection, the exhibition offers a comprehensive insight into two Asian superpowers’ differing yet equally lavish arts and crafts movements during the 17th to 19th century.