Asia Art Archive has invited Chinese contemporary artist Zhang Peili to reflect on his video art in China, and the relationship between the body and technology at their annual artist’s lecture.
In this thought-provoking video installation, artist Au Man Kit explores the tension between nostalgia and novelty in Hong Kong, as well as a personal, conflicting longing for both comfort and adventure.
Oscar-winning Hong Kong art director and designer Tim Yip’s multidisciplinary works and his collaborations with some of the world’s best filmmakers are brought to life in an exhibition organised by the Hong Kong Design Institute.
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.
Art Basel, the biggest event in Hong Kong’s increasingly rich art calendar, with 242 leading galleries from across continents coming together, plays host to talks and installations.
The enormous video billboard above the entrance of the SOGO department store in Causeway Bay screens thought-provoking works by four video artists for a project curated by Videotage.
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.
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.
Offering a window into a Hong Kong long vanished or forgotten, this special exhibition features several hundred scenes—spanning the late 19th Century to the 1960s—that were filmed around town.
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.