Yuansu is a pop-up exhibition by Beijing artist Ren Ri, which includes unique sculptures using the honeycomb as a medium. In the artist’s artistic practice, he chose the unique medium of beeswax, who is an artist and a beekeeper at the same time. His amazing blue sculptures created in collaboration with bees record the intimate relationship between him and honey. He consciously controlled the activities of bees and the formation process of the hive, and finally created a supernatural, hybrid sculpture, exploring the relationship between natural forces and human intervention.
The two series of works on display are: “Yuansu 1: The Origin of Geometry and “Yuansu 2”. In order to express the randomness of the sculptures, every seven days, he will change the direction in which the acrylic box turns, and the honeycomb also forms a new shape in the turning of the box. Each hive combines art and nature, represents the bipolar world of mankind and honey, placing the viewer in the contradiction between civilization and nature, and place the queen bee in a square acrylic box.
Beginning, Liminal, Ego is a solo exhibition by the Japanese artist Aya Takano, which showcases 10 paintings and 24 sketches of the artist, creating a unique carol for Hong Kong, capturing the landscape, culture and quirks of Hong Kong, and showing the artist’s tribute to the city in a happy and colorful way Intimacy.
The provocative and ethereal figures representing her Superflat painting and illustration methods come to life under her canvases and pencils, with huge eyes and endless limbs. However, here, they are not planning to perform space missions or busy floating in the fantastic Tokyo/outer space scenery.
The artisrt drew inspiration from his observations and experiences of her friends in Hong Kong and told the story of three teenagers living together in this city. They run around, engage in their own games and professions, and hardly care about anyone’s ideas. They stare at their world in a direct way, and stare at the audience completely and unapologetically. The character completely controls her own space, just like a creature from a parallel universe, there is no need to explain herself. However, each of them reminds us of someone we might have seen on the street: young people in a rural area busy preparing for the Chinese New Year lion dance, or again wearing their most fashionable clothes and drinking iced drinks, or someone sitting Beside the sacrifices of the Hungry Ghost Festival because they burn slowly in the metal box.
Ripple Ripple is a solo exhibition in Hong Kong by the Korean artist Kim Young-Hun, which showcasing more than a dozen of the latest brightly colored oil paintings inspired by the artist from the ever-changing digital world.
The artist witnessed the evolution of technology from analog to digital. While the rapid changes were taking place, he discovered the possibility of binary codes between 0 and 1. For Kim, this uncertainty drives him to create disoriented and euphoric paintings: inspired by light bulbs covered in stripes, white noise from digital screens, and the invisible vibrations of stringed instruments that Kim can do. In his wording, an electronic-like abstract visual language is produced, which interferes with our ever-changing life, the blurring boundaries between numbers and reality.
This Moment is the debut exhibition by the Hong Kong-based British artist Jessica Zoo, which showcases the main body of the works displayed is about the extraordinary critical moment we are in. The gallery will host a series of events to raise our awareness of the environment and use art as a way to do this.
This series is about the unstable state of our planet, how enthusiastic she is about it, how eagerly she cares about it, she understands how fragile it is, and how she hopes to get enough support and knowledge, people become less ignorant What they are doing, by making the right choices, by willing to change and embrace the wild, we can actually protect and save our world and make it the beautiful place it deserves. The artist hopes to encourage people to stop and stare, remind the beauty of nature, and be inspired to protect it.
The Legend of Kwan Tak-hing – On Stage, On Screen and Off is an exhibition showcasing the treasures of opera in the museum’s collection, including precious objects once used by famous Cantonese opera artists, as well as the reconstructed bamboo theater and various multimedia programs, provides wonderful insights into the history and unique characteristics of Cantonese opera.