Drawing inspiration from the symmetric and theatrical spatial layout of the museum, the artist presents six recent works and one ongoing project within four installations. Each installation is a theatre in which different works, or different versions of works, take turns to go onstage...
The artist considers the exhibition to be a site-specific project that explores four key concepts: “individual consciousness”, “collective consciousness”, “public consciousness”, and “ultimate consciousness”.
Her paper works of 2017 and 2018 are characterized by an evolution in her technique and a transition in her imagery from the landscape motifs with which she is most closely associated to a more abstract language of forms.
The artists in One Hand Clapping explore our changing relationship with the future. Produced in both new and traditional mediums—from virtual reality technology to oil on canvas—their commissioned works challenge visions of a global, homogeneous, and technocratic future.
The exhibition features a group of seven new light works, building on Erizku's tradition of working in neon and simultaneously referencing the indelible history and iconic significance of neon signage in Hong Kong's streets and skyline.
By transforming the architectural spaces through jarring reflections and fascinating labyrinths that disrupt the viewers’ sense of balance and orientation, the artist invites us to question our normal perception of everyday experience.
This show is comprised of recent paintings from the artist’s ongoing series, “Lucy” and a video work, “Dance, Tattoo, Data Carnival”.
As Fu’s statement indicates, she first began to produce artworks using needles to pierce Xuan paper in 2010 during her studies as a masters’ student in the Department of Experimental Art at the Central Academy of Fine Arts, Beijing. Fu’s use of needles to pierce Xuan paper developed as a result of an exercise in...
These two exhibitions centre around her recent artistic practice and long-term creative theory and bring about the creative integration...
The exhibitions will run concurrently from April to November, showcasing her latest works stemming from her curiosity about the human body, her investigation of the human condition, medicine and healing.
The exhibition remains on view till May 5, 2018.
Liu Wei’s recent large-scale installations and paintings continue to reflect his sensitivity towards urban texture in China’s post-planning era. In his own abstract and streamlined fashion, he retains a certain material and affective tension which parallels the deliriousness of the landscapes around him.