107 leading galleries from 22 countries will touch down in Hong Kong for a five-day programme that includes performance art, experimental film, large scale installations and engaging talks.
Enjoy 24 hours of visual art exhibitions, film screenings, music and theatre performances, tarot readings, workshops, guided tours, games, chance meetings and relaxing chats at the Hong Kong Arts Centre.
Ranging from installation, video, sculpture, photography and sound, Exit Strategies is a site-specific art experience that explores notions of psychological escapism experienced in response to the hustle and bustle of our city.
Seven works by artists from China, Thailand, Korea, and Argentina are brought together to showcase the practical uses and creative potentials of new media in the digital age.
Local arts, culture and heritage organisations tell stimulating stories of the city’s history of epidemics and its social impact, tracing back from the 19th century plague to the SARS outbreak in 2003.
Adel Abdessemed, considered as one of the most emblematic artists of his generation, addresses themes of fake news, the violence of men, privacy and more in his first Hong Kong exhibition.
Consisting of 5 sets of artworks combining elements of performances, moving image and mechanical motions, Following the Imaged is a poetic journey composed of seamless loops of videos and delicate motion of kinetic structures.
Through a rich array of works by artists across media, the exhibition The Violence of Gender contests the symbolic castration of women and reclaims the abilities fundamentally denied them.
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.
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.