The internationally sought-after industrial designers explore how urban environments could be improved in an immersive, imaginative and thought-provoking exhibition at the Hong Kong Design Institute.
This family-friendly Sunday-market-on-wheels is a colourful and fun experience that encourages healthy eating habits and green living.
To commemorate the passing of revered film scholar and critic Wong Ain-ling, HK Cine Fan screens a selection of her favourite films, including the controversial 1943 film Glory To Eternity (萬世流芳) and lauded Iranian drama Where Is the Friend’s Home? (1987).
Post-World War II French New Wave director Éric Rohmer (1920 – 2010), renowned for his refined films that subtly explore the psyche of ordinary people, is honoured in a retrospective organised by HK Cine Fan.
KidsFest, one of the largest theatre events in Asia aimed at little ones, returns to Hong Kong for its eight edition with nine world-class theatre productions, many of which are adapted from children’s books.
Witness the glamour of New York’s high society in the Roaring Twenties as the Hong Kong Ballet brings F. Scott Fitzgerald’s celebrated novel to life.
Fusing circus, aerial dance, live music, soft colourful lighting and soothing sensory sounds, this family-friendly show tells the story of how two newly-hatched birds explore their wondrous world of feathers.
Meet Oscar-nominated and Sundance Award-winning Swiss documentary filmmaker Christian Frei and watch a selection of his best documentaries—including Space Tourists (2009)—in five retrospective screenings.
Watch the masters of show jumping in action at Longines Masters, of one of the most prestigious equestrian events in the world.
Adapted from the texts from the Analects—a compilation of Confucius’ teachings dating back almost 2,000 years—this critically acclaimed new play takes the audience back in time.
Forty Years of Cherished Love brings to stage a heart-wrenching story about how love conquers in old China where family duties prevail over romance.
Borrowing art-historical icons and internet snapshots, Claire Tabouret visualises love in all its ambiguity, complexity and volatility in her first Hong Kong solo exhibition.
Tong Tik-sang’s Unconventional Love Story ‘The Butterfly and the Red Pear Blossoms’ Returns to Stage
The much-loved Cantonese opera, which was penned in the 1950s by legendary librettist Tong Tik-sang, returns to the stage with all its Chinese poetic expressiveness.
The visually stunning documentary Goodbye Cassini: Hello Saturn celebrates the groundbreaking discoveries and achievements made by The Cassini spacecraft.
HKU University Museum’s West Lake Panorama exhibition features the awe-inspiring scenery of Hangzhou’s West Lake area as immortalised in ancient and contemporary woodblock prints.
Photography and video exhibition Beyond Fashion brings together more than 100 of the finest works made by over 40 important fashion photographers.
Experience the cinematic glory of some of the most iconic xiqu films ever produced at West Kowloon Cultural District’s newly opened Xiqu Centre.
Bringing together a number of prizewinning dance pieces, Ode to the Silk Road is a visually spectacular journey of exquisite moves and exotic costumes.
This exhibition of pictures, video clips, valuable documents and artefacts traces the history and development of Radio Television Hong Kong (RTHK).
120 sets of exquisite gilded wood furniture pieces borrowed from Guangdong province, the Mecca of this ancient craft, will be on display at the Hong Kong Museum of History.
To commemorate the life and career of the “jade throated diva” who passed away on 26 September 2018, the Hong Kong Heritage Museum exhibits a special collection of Ng’s costumes, headgears, scripts and photos.
See Hong Kong’s cityscape through the eyes of artists from Inner Mongolia, and the Inner Mongolian deserts and meadows from Hong Kong artists’ points of view at this special exhibition.
Five contemporary quality movies—including a preview of Still Human, mystery drama Napping Kid, and the much-lauded film An Elephant Sitting Still—will be screened at Hong Kong Arts Centre’s cinema.
Curated by Hong Kong Heritage Discovery Centre, this photography exhibition documents and introduces three newly declared monuments in Hong Kong.
Hong Kong creative Alan Chan‘s first retrospective exhibition offers a chronological overview of his best personal works across advertising, design and branding, created between the 1960s and today.
The Omnimax show National Parks Adventure captures the beauty of over 30 national parks in America, from craggy mountain peaks to otherworldly realms.
Inspired by the cyberpunk aesthetic of movies such as Blade Runner, Ghost in the Shell and Akira, Desmond Lo‘s creations show a Hong Kong that is at once familiar yet distant.
Five notable films shot by the three-time Academy-Award winning cinematographer—A Little Princess, Ali, Birdman, Last Days in the Desert and Song to Song—will be screened at two venues in Hong Kong.
The artist, who is famed for his three-dimensional ink art created with dots and reinterpretation of Chinese cultural icons, exhibits his innovative oeuvre in Hong Kong.
Acclaimed Burmese artist Htein Lin’s (b. 1966) first solo exhibition in Hong Kong will showcase both the modern and traditional sides of his multifaceted home country.
A true story adapted for the stage, Touching the Void is about two men attempting a dangerous Andean mountain ascent climbing on the same rope when disaster strikes. For any chance of survival, one must cut the other free.
The first solo exhibition in Hong Kong dedicated to Vogue photographer Irving Penn (1917-2009) brings together a selection of his most iconic works in fashion photography, portraiture, nudes, and still life, as well as platinum prints and paintings.
Emerging local ink painting artist Sam Cheng capture life’s tiny details in her innovative, surreal ink artworks that fuse tradition with modernisation.
Hong Kong’s longest-running contemporary art gallery pays homage to local ink art pioneers One Art Group in an exhibition encompassing iconic works by 10 artists of different styles.
24 artists—young and old, emerging and established—share their views on the quaint beachside village in a new exhibition at Gallery EXIT.
Horse-racing leaflets, 1960s and 70s dance magazines and lyrics from Hong Kong singer Margaret Lee’s 1960s album covers found their way into works by Canadian artist Marcel Dzama.
Inspired by the personal experience of being attacked by a stranger, this exhibition by Berlin-based Hong Kong artist Isaac Chong (b. 1990), address themes of incarceration, victimisation, border, migration, oppression and politics of space.
Bringing together the divergent subjects and styles within Roe Ethridge’s practice—such as commercial photography, fine art and stock imagery—this photography exhibition underscores a mixing of categories that is to be embraced and protected.
Duddell’s library is transformed into a stage for 2000-year-old sculptural objects, which are juxtaposed with surreal, site-specific wall drawings by American artist Ethan Murrow (b. 1975).
Curated by Blue Lotus Gallery, this is the first Hong Kong exhibition for Dutch rock photographer Gijsbert Hanekroot, who captured legends such as David Bowie, Patti Smith, Mick Jagger, and John Lennon—to name but a few—in their prime.
Chinese artist Tao Hui explores how we live and relate to each other in light of increased digitisation through video and installation art.
This eclectic exhibition brings together artworks spanning decades and diverse geographies, from early 1990s Taiwan to present-day Hong Kong, Mongolia, Ghana and elsewhere.
The second Hong Kong solo exhibition for T’ang Haywen (1927-1991), one of the three most important Chinese post-war artists from the French diaspora, features his avant-garde film and rare paintings used in this work.
Emerging artist Jack Penny’s second solo exhibition features exuberant, often tongue-in-cheek observations inspired by his travels and latest personal experiences.
Bringing together distinctive, accessible artworks in a variety of media by seven artists from different countries, +852 is a visual love letter to Hong Kong.
Discover Hong Kong’s rich porcelain-making history in the 20th century through a showcase of exquisite porcelain designs, historical photos, manuscripts, hand-drawn designs, pigments and tools.
The 47th edition of the Hong Kong Arts Festival boasts a vibrant programme across genres, from contemporary theatre to jazz performances, and Cantonese opera to ballet.
Stunning black-and-white landscape paintings, calligraphy works, seal carvings and classical poetry by renowned contemporary ink artist Ou Da-wei are on show at the Sun Museum.
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.
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.
Offering insight into the history of timekeeping, 120 historical timepieces from China and Europe are exhibited alongside ancient Chinese instruments and contemporary time measuring tools at the Hong Kong Science Museum.
Coinciding with today’s Sino-U.S. trade war, Hong Kong Maritime Museum’s new special exhibition offers visitors a comprehensive look at the commercial and political ties from 1784 to 1900 between these two superpowers.
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.
Noguchi for Danh Vo: Counterpoint explores new art and design possibilities as Danh Vo offers a new reading on celebrated modern sculptor Isamu Noguchi’s works.
Using stop motion animation, the endearing family show Norman The Snowman (Japan, 2014) takes audiences on a journey in search of a spectacular meteor shower.
A series of fun activities—from painting lessons and impromptu performances to urban sound walks—are hosted in public parks across Hong Kong over the course of half a year.
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.
Enjoy the works of four iconic action star pairs from different eras at the Hong Kong Film Archive‘s ‘morning matinee’ screenings, which are held at 11am on Fridays from February to May.
Embark on a visually stunning and information-packed journey investigating the origin of the Earth through the OMNIMAX Show The Story of Earth 3D.
Organised by the Hong Kong Film Archive, this programme screens eight pairs of classic films— produced in Hollywood, Hong Kong and China—adapted from international literary works.
This exhibit offers a curious window into the religious iconography of the Church of the East, showcasing ancient Nestorian crosses ( 12th-13th centuries) found in north-west China.