Quartetto di Cremona, lauded for their refined and lyric sound, will make their Hong Kong Arts Festival debut with two concerts played on the priceless ‘Paganini Quartet’ Stradivarius instruments.
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.
Join the Royal Geographical Society for a historic field trip to the Dapeng Peninsula near Shenzhen to visit a 600-year-old fortress and a Hakka village to savour traditional local lunch and snacks.
Create your own dainty egg tarts and tiny fishballs in this Hong Kong traditional snack-themed miniature art workshop.
Local award-winning scriptwriter Loong Man-hong’s triad drama breaks away from well-worn clichés, and explores unification tensions, law and order, and the power struggles between generations, locals and immigrants, and new and former hegemonies.
Butoh, a form of Japanese dance theatre, and cello music meet on stage for an intimate live performance on Hong Kong’s forgotten past(s).
Twelve highlights from Hamburg Ballet artistic director John Neumeier’s most celebrated creations will be staged for a ballet gala to conclude the 47th Hong Kong Arts Festival.
Create your own unique wooden furniture and artworks using wood from trees that have been knocked down by Typhoon Mangkhut in September 2018 at this special upcycling workshop.
A diverse line-up of female-focused films, from heartwarming films grappling with critical social and political issues to intense dramas addressing social ails, sexuality and family matters, will be screened at Emperor Cinemas.
Featuring over 50 arresting pictures of local wildlife, this exhibition is an opportunity to discover some of the many animals in the city.
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.
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.
30 landscape paintings by Richard Lin (1933-2011), the first Chinese artist ever to feature at the leading documenta show, are on show at Bonhams’ Hong Kong Gallery.
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.
This is a 2018 retrospective exhibition of artist Yeung Tong Lung, who cleverly dissects and reassembles daily life in Hong Kong through oil paintings.
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.
The 6th edition of HKWalls sees local and international artist painting street murals in Wan Chai, as well as fun workshops, parties and pop-up shows.
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.
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.
Curated by Nishimura himself, this exhibition will see luminous images of flowers created through a pioneering technique called ‘scangram’, as well as film photos that capture the Japanese art of flower arrangement.
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.
Six films that underline Leslie Cheung’s tremendous dramatic range as well as his comic timing, including Rouge and Days of Being Wild, will be screened at Emperor Cinemas.
Following the success of his Chai Wan Fire Station series, Hong Kong photographer Chan Dick returns with a new project in which he explores beauty and the wonder of life.
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.
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.
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.
40 works by renowned and beloved photographer Fan Ho — including some rare vintage pieces — depicting the rugged street scenes of old Hong Kong will be on show at Blue Lotus Gallery.
Celebrated artist Okuda San Miguel’s upcoming solo exhibition will depict a wide variety of animals — including Asian wildlife as a tribute to his first exhibition in the region — in his signature geometric, colourful style.
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.
Op and Kinetic works by 95-year-old Franco-Venezuelan master Carlos Cruz-Diez are exhibited alongside fluid paintings and sculptures by the next generation of contemporary artists.
Hanart TZ Gallery honours late Taiwanese master artist Yeh Shih-Chiang (1926-2012) with a retrospective of over 30 oil paintings and a performance of a musical production inspired by one of his calligraphy pieces.
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.
25 rare, early productions from the late 1930s to early 50s, including six long-lost cinematic works, will be screened at the Hong Kong Film Archive’s cinema.
Hong Kong art and fashion maven Sin Sin Man‘s latest sensory-immersive artworks invite viewers to reach deep into their sensorial memories.
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.
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.
Over 30 artworks by groundbreaking Hong Kong artist Hon Chi-fun (1922-2019), spanning four decades of his trailblazing practices in painting, printmaking, and photography, will be on show at Asia Society Hong Kong.
Form Colour Action pays tribute to pioneering Singaporean performance artist Lee Wen, who passed away in March this year, through a show of his never-before-seen drawings, paintings, and notes dating from 1978 to 2014.
Embark on a visually stunning and information-packed journey investigating the origin of the Earth through the OMNIMAX Show The Story of Earth 3D.
Travel back in time through precious Art Deco objects from China and France created by the bold and daring who made the famous proclamation “one must be modern and make it known to the world”.
Featuring over 180 Japanese objects and more than 50 objects from the museum’s classical Ming and Qing dynasties furniture collection, the exhibition offers a comprehensive insight into two Asian superpowers’ differing yet equally lavish arts and crafts movements during the 17th to 19th century.
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.