Brooding American Gothic work Buried Child – which tells a woeful but intriguing story of family dysfunction – is staged in Hong Kong for the first time
Presenting a varied programme that incorporates art, photography, contemporary dance, and classical music, the longstanding cultural festival caters to diverse tastes.
Featuring around 670 exhibitors from 35 countries, Hong Kong’s 28th book fair offers a plethora of reading options on the theme of travel.
Kitty Chou’s charming abstract compositions speak to simpler times when photographs weren’t so easy to manipulate.
Bringing together emerging and established local artists, this exhibit offers points of comparison between generations.
This series offers a cherry-picked selection of classic films across genres and geographies through June and July.
With works of diverging Hong Kong artists, this is an interesting exhibit that invites citizens to look back at their own history.
This exhibit showcases thirteen paintings and photographs of the emerging Chinese artist who questions the role and nature of images in an increasingly digitalised world.
A wild ride into the fantastical world of cyperpunk artist Fury, the prints on show explore a girl’s desire to break free from society’s shackles.
The photography of Leo K.K Wong spans decades and styles while at times expressing the emotions of a Chinese literati painter.
Three artists explore the complexity of identity, a line of inquiry that unites their otherwise quite different practices and backgrounds.
A series of operas hailing from across China will showcase the diversity and rich traditions of the art form.
Exploring the sentimentality of Chinese culture through the emblem of Miss Hong Kong, this exhibit combines fantasy with feminism and humour.
Grappling with issues pertaining to life and culture in the Pearl River Delta, this is a re-staging of an old -but still very much relevant – exhibit.
Hong Kong-based Portuguese artist Vhils introduces to Macau his iconic brand of mural art that comments on the interdependent relationship between contemporary life and its urban context.
Liang Yi explores the themes of loss, absence, and return in the process of building a collection of antique Chinese furniture as inspired by three movements from Beethoven’s Les Adieux and the history of the museum.
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.