This retrospective celebrates the elegant cinema of forgotten Japanese filmmaker Naruse Mikio (1905 – 1969) by screening a selection of his best works.
This show features the works of esteemed diaspora artists Yi Kai and Wu Shaoxiang, who both endured the Cultural Revolution as young men and moved abroad in 1989 to develop their artistic careers.
Italian fine art photographer Valentina Loffredo‘s latest series, which explores the healing process that leads us from a trauma back into life, will be on show at Soho 189 and Novalis Contemporary Art Gallery.
This film festival screens enduring classics and contemporary movies that celebrate the city-state’s notorious glamour, rich history and picturesque scenery.
With its dazzling feats and dances, What The Moon Saw leads children on an adventure of the night and brings back heart-warming childhood memories to adults.
This year’s edition of the Hong Kong International Photo Festival features two exhibitions on experimental Japanese photography, alongside a wide range of satellite events that include talks, fairs, guided tours, screenings and workshops.
Domestic helper-turned-photographer Xyza Cruz Bacani takes back her own voice as she retells the under-reported stories on migrants and human rights issues in a solo photography exhibition.
Joan Miró Prize-winning artist Kader Attia’s film Héroes Heridos (2018) and his other recent works remind visitors why historical trauma should be felt and remembered.
Rising art star Red captures the magic of the Northern Lights in a mesmerising, colour-shifting installation made from 2000 pieces of recycled smartphone glass.
Through a set of sculptural works and paintings, the Paris-born artist explores the condition of going towards what one does not know without fully conquering it.
Magical, festive and accompanied live by the Hong Kong Sinfonietta, this production by the Hong Kong Ballet puts a fresh spin on the all-time favourite Christmas ballet, ‘The Nutcracker’.
Comprising works made with ready-made materials such as dice, dominoes and buttons, this thought-provoking exhibition explores the element of chance as well as the constructive tendency in Brazilian art.
This programme screens six classic movies that take place primarily on a train, including the iconic 1974 mystery film Murder on the Orient Express.
This special film programme screens an eclectic mix of Polish films across genres and decades in celebration of the 100 year anniversary of the country’s independence.
This programme screens six classic prison films—including Cool Hand Luke and A Man Escaped— that force us to ponder the question, ‘what does freedom really mean?’
This exhibition shares the almost-forgotten experiences and memories of humdrum objects—that are normally neglected in museum contexts—kept by amateur or “outsider” collectors.
This exhibition at Tai Kwun brings together works by Hong Kong artist Tang Kwok Hin and Japanese artist Motoyuki Shitamichi that reflect on the themes of the everyday and of borders through a series objects, installations, and dialogical practices.
Through works of art, literature and research, this exhibition invites visitors to explore urbanism from the perspective of a city walker.
Cheung, whose work is widely exhibited and collected internationally, brings dreamlike mixed media paintings and intricate Chinese lattice screens to his Hong Kong debut show. This new body of work deals with identity, territory and sense of belonging.
This immersive exhibition considers the paradoxes and strains in today’s Vietnam which were resulted directly and indirectly from the civil war and its aftermath.
Chinese artist Hao Jingban’s first solo exhibition explores the subjectivity of interpretation and the politicalness of visual representations of the Manchukuo, a puppet state created in 1932 by Japan out of the three historic provinces of Manchuria (northeastern China).
This exhibition features works of Japan’s most significant avant-garde collective of the postwar era, as well as creations by contemporaries who cross-pollinated ideas with the Gutai Art Association.
Sixteen artists present their evocative works in a charity exhibition organised on the occasion of the 10th anniversary of NGO Reach for the HeART.
The artist, who has received critical acclaim around the world for his unconventional and unpredictable images generated by nature, exhibits his latest work in a show curated by Puerta Roja.
Promising young Cantonese opera talents join forces with veteran stars in the re-run of two acclaimed works, A Fan to Remember and The Cosmic Mirror.
Bringing together the works of five contemporary artists who are living and working in China and Hong Kong, this eclectic exhibition addresses the need to react visually to the uneasy experience of living in an ever-changing environment.
Arts and heritage centre Tai Kwun pays tribute to Kwan Kung, an icon of their site—and Chinese culture—in a new thematic exhibition comprising historical artefacts, artworks, and interactive installations.
Showcasing 10 distinctive projects spanning industrial design, visual communications, sensory explorations and interactive installations, this exhibition challenges the limits in the digitalisation of design.
This free exhibition, held to commemorate the centenary of the end of World War I, features news publications, postcards, fund-raising posters, commemorative medals, guns, and more.
Ellen Pau, one of Hong Kong’s most influential and pioneering video artists, is honoured in a retrospective curated by Para Site.
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.
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.
This exhibition of pictures, video clips, valuable documents and artefacts traces the history and development of Radio Television Hong Kong (RTHK).
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.
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.
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.