Art Fairs & Exhibitions
The Definitive Guide to Hong Kong Exhibitions this Month
Hong Kong is brimming with events this March with exciting exhibitions around the city as well as two renowned art fairs: Art Central, and Art Basel Hong Kong 2023. Art enthusiasts, art collectors, artists, and galleries flock to the city to experience the best of Hong Kong's art world.
Scroll down to check out some of the upcoming highlights!
Art Basel Hong Kong. Photo: LightRocket via Getty Images.
For its 2023 edition in Basel, Art Basel Hong Kong will bring together 285 leading international galleries to present the highest quality artworks across all media – from painting and sculpture to photography and digital works – by artists ranging from early-twentieth-century Modern pioneers to contemporary practitioners. From 23 to 25 March, A strong line-up of galleries from across Europe will be joined by new and returning exhibitors from around the world. The 2023 edition of Art Basel in Basel will feature 21 first-time participants, including three galleries entering directly into the main Galleries sector of the show: blank projects from Cape Town, Empty Gallery from Hong Kong and Offer Waterman from London. 18 galleries will join the fair for the first time in the Feature and Statements sectors.
When: 23 March - 25 March 2023
Where: Convention & Exhibition Centre, 1 Harbour Road, Wan Chai
Installation view of Art Central. Image Courtesy of Art Central.
Yang Yongliang, Glows in the Night, 2019. Installation View, Art Central 2023. ©Yang Yongliang. Credit Kennevia Photography.
Presented in partnership with United Overseas Bank (UOB), the eighth edition of Art Central 2023 will be held from 22 to 25 March 2023. Art Central, a cornerstone event of Hong Kong Art Week, showcases the next generation of talent from Asia’s most innovative galleries alongside distinguished artists from around the world and will run alongside Art Basel Hong Kong. Art Central has established itself as an international platform for pushing boundaries in contemporary art and experimentation and is recognised as a place of discovery for seasoned collectors and new buyers alike. The Fair provides a platform for museum-quality artworks from more established names to be exhibited alongside cutting-edge works by emerging artists across different mediums.
When: 22 March - 25 March 2023
Where: Convention & Exhibition Centre, 1 Harbour Road, Wan Chai
Installation view of Midnight Spill by Katherina Olschbaur. Image courtesy of Perrotin.
Perrotin is showcasing Katherina Olschbaur in her first solo presentation in Asia. Midnight Spill, an exhibition of new paintings, will be held to coincide with the tenth edition of Art Basel Hong Kong. The Austrian-born artist lived in Vienna for 16 years before relocating to Los Angeles in 2017. The move to LA, coupled with residencies at Red Gate in Beijing, China and Kehinde Wiley’s Black Rock in Dakar, Senegal, profoundly transformed Olschbaur’s painting practice, emboldening her to push the boundaries in exploring the tenuous relationship between representation and abstraction, creating the distinct viewpoint in her work for which she is recognised.
When: 19 March - 22 Apr 2023
Where: Suite 807, 8/F, K11 ATELIER, Victoria Dockside, 18 Salisbury Road, Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon
Installation view of 'Touching How and Why and Where' by Katharina Grosse. Courtesy the artist and Gagosian.
Gagosian will be presenting Touching How and Why and Where, an exhibition of new studio paintings by Katharina Grosse, presented to coincide with Art Basel Hong Kong. It follows Katharina Grosse Studio Paintings, 1988–2022: Returns, Revisions, Inventionsgan, which be Its tour at the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum in St. Louis in September 2022 and is now on view at the Kunstmuseum Bern until June 25, 2023—the artist's first major survey in Switzerland.
When: 21 March - 6 May 2023
Where: 7/F Pedder Building, 12 Pedder Street Central
Myth Makers. Photograph: Courtesy Tai Kwun.
Myth Makes—Spectrosynthesis III circles around the core notion of “queer mythologies” and delves into modern and contemporary mythologies along with practices of the body, by gathering a diverse range of artistic idioms related to LGBTQ+ perspectives from over 60 artists from Asia and its diasporas. The exhibition draws inspiration from artists addressing “queer mythologies”, who highlight either same-sex love and desire or gender fluidity as found in ancient belief systems and traditions in Asia. At the same time, the exhibition also highlights the “new traditions” of our times, of spectacle and celebrity, playful and/or transgressive, along with non-normative bodily practices and histories in artworks by contemporary artists.
When: 24 Dec 2022- 10 Apr 2023
Where: JC Contemporary, Block 20, Tai Kwun, 10 Hollywood Road Central
Installation view of 'Winter Flowers' by Francesco Clemente. Image courtesy of LGDR.
Winter Flowers, Francesco Clemente’s first solo exhibition in Hong Kong will be on at LGDR. Featuring fourteen new paintings, all completed in 2023, from the artist’s radiant series by the same name, this presentation meditates on resilience, presence, and pleasure. Initiated in 2010, Clemente’s Winter Flowers series emerged from a collaboration with the artist’s wife of nearly five decades, the actress and choreographer Alba Primiceri. One winter, Alba brought an assortment of flowers to Clemente’s New York studio. Plucked from the city’s parks and gardens, these blooms had survived the cold. Inspired by their enduring beauty, Clemente embarked on a series of floral paintings using a carefully determined selection of plant and vegetable pigments. As they took form, the paintings’ relation to the winter season became consonant with the artist’s contemplation of old age. While the flower has been used in traditional vanitas paintings to represent impermanence and the inevitability of decay, Clemente depicts blossoms to celebrate the beauty that can be found in all stages of life.
When: 20 March - 29 April 2023
Where: 2 Ice House Street, Central
Installation view of 'Deep Dive' by Tunji Adeniyi-Jones. Image courtesy of White Cube Hong Kong.
White Cube Hong Kong will be presenting Deep Dive, a solo exhibition by Tunji Adeniyi-Jones and the artist’s first in the region. Tunji Adeniyi-Jones’s paintings emerge from a perspective of what the artist describes as ‘cultural addition, combination and collaboration’. For this show, the artist has created a new suite of paintings and delicate lithographs that address historical subjects – such as mythology, religion and the spectacle of ceremony – through the lens of the contemporary diaspora.
When: 22 March - 20 May 2023
Where: 50 Connaught Road Central
Installation view of Resembling Utopia by Jigger Cruz. Image courtesy of Tang Contemporary Art.
Resembling Utopia declares not just the new solo exhibition of celebrated Filipino artist Jigger Cruz, but a new internal journey towards the unknown. Like an adventurer driven solely by his hunger for knowledge, who navigates instinctively without a plan, this new series by Jigger Cruz represents a whole new expedition into an intimate dimension – a place where in losing himself, he would find the most freedom in “perception”. As Jigger Cruz observes in his painting process, “my painting is increasingly getting lost, eventually outgrowing itself beyond the conventional categorization of a “painting”. These paintings would break away from the timeline of my everyday life; while me myself, as a normal human being, also forgets about the limits of being an artist along this exploration”.
When: 20 March - 30 April 2023
Where: 10/F, H Queen's, 80 Queen's Road Central
Installation view of Andrés Lozano: Running on Fumes. Image courtesy of SENS Gallery.
SENS Gallery is showcasing Running on Fumes, a solo exhibition of Spanish artist Andrés Lozano. Through a spontaneous process, Lozano reflects on the mundane aspects of life in solitude, derived from his own experiences. The visually impulsive images he creates are comforting, absurd and fantastical all at once, gallivanting between seemingly familiar exteriors and interiors that encompass the imagination of the artist.
A repose from chaos, and the coexistence of the ‘disarray’ and ‘the quietude’ best describe the vivace of the scenes portrayed within Lozano’s work. Objects and sceneries of nature and indoor settings provide feelings of security and relaxation from the outside world. Yet, these are perfectly in tandem with a pandemonium of burning objects, messy interiors, and an astounding presence of greenery. “Running on Fumes” attributes to the presence of smoke in his paintings: a semi-abstract resource, the element reflects the “recycling” of oneself. Despite its transience, the motions that constantly flow through signals introspection and the warmth of a home. Smoke flows without restraint, like the imagination of the artist and his conception of the artwork.
When: 27 Feb - 25 March 2023
Where: 1908 Landmark South, Wong Chuk Hang
Deborah Brown, Lonely Planet, 2021, oil on canvas, 177.8 x 203.2 cm. Courtesy Bonhams.
From 16 March to 6 April and in celebration of Hong Kong Arts Month, Bonhams is showcasing Deborah Brown: Silent Shadows, a selling exhibition of the latest painting series by the US-based contemporary artist Deborah Brown, in partnership with the art advisory, Arodite.. The exhibition showcases 23 works of oil on canvas and panels, revealing the artist's take on the everyday beauty in her native neighbourhood of New York and Los Angeles, through an adventurous play with light, colour and shadow.
Inspired by the daily walks with her dog, Brown conveys a visually and emotionally refreshing perspective to the otherwise taken-for-granted habitual surroundings, using a palette of heightened colours and abbreviated brushwork. The artist, seemingly absent from the picture, presents herself in elongated shadows connected by a leash to a canine companion. The figures are found passing in front of a variety of landscapes drawn from the artist's past and present, from Brooklyn, New York, where she lives and works, to Southern California where she grew up. They slant up across buildings and streets, transforming prosaic spaces into snippets of wonderlands where viewers are placed in the role of the protagonist, experiencing the visual, emotional, and psychological reality of everyday beauty as the artist sees it.
When: 16 March – 6 April 2023
Where: Bonhams Hong Kong Saleroom, 20/F, One Pacific Place, Admiralty
Installation view of 'Escape To B-Roll' by Stacy Leigh. Image courtesy of the artist and Woaw Gallery.
WOAW Gallery is showcasing Stacy Leigh’s ESCAPE TO B-ROLL, the New York City–based artist’s exhibition featuring 10 paintings she created this year at WOAW Gallery’s location at 9 Queen's Road Central, from March 20 to April 19, 2023, which also celebrates the artist’s first showing in Hong Kong.
ESCAPE TO B-ROLL features a series of unplanned, freestyle paintings inspired by the artist’s fantasy of “selling her apartment and moving to a house somewhere with no neighbours.” The exhibition showcases artworks of bright, bold colours with whimsical titles like House full o hoes, Bad bish, and The life of a drone day 8. Each scene in the painting centres on quaint houses and landscapes of lush greenery, painstakingly created from the artist’s imagination.
When: 20 March - 19 April 2023
Where: G07, The Galleria, 9 Queen's Road Central
Exhibition view: Wang Jiajia, A/S/L, DE SARTHE, Hong Kong (18 March–29 April 2023). © Wang Jiajia. Courtesy DE SARTHE.
A/S/L, its second solo exhibition for Beijing-based artist Wang Jiajia features a new body of mixed media works on canvas at de Sarthe Gallery. Utilising a recurring motif of vivid, large, and beast-like pupils throughout the exhibition, A/S/L contemplates the displacement of one’s vision from the physical body, caused by the contemporary and digital modes of seeing.
An abbreviation of the phrase “Age/Sex/Location,” the question “A/S/L?” was briefly used in early 2000s chatrooms and instant messaging platforms. In a time before profile pictures existed, this simple three-letter exchange provided a direct understanding of the person on the other side of the computer, traversing countries via cyberspace, enabling human connection in an unprecedented way.
When: 18 March - 29 April 2023
Where: 26/F, M Place, 54 Wong Chuk Hang Road, Hong Kong
Rirkrit Tiravanija: The Shop, David Zwirner. Courtesy of David Zwirner.
Rirkrit Tiravanija: The Shop is an expansive exhibition of new work by Rirkrit Tiravanija. This exhibition is on view at David Zwirner's Hong Kong location. A primary reference and significant inspiration for the works in this exhibition is Chinese author Liu Cixin’s acclaimed Remembrance of Earth’s Past science-fiction trilogy, one of the most successful book series to emerge internationally from China.
When: 20 March - 6 May 2023
Where: 5-6/F, H Queen’s, 80 Queen’s Road Central, Central
Cherie Cheuk Ka Wai, Free as the Wind, 2023. Chinese ink & colour on rice paper. Courtesy the artist and Alisan Fine Arts.
Alisan Fine Arts is showcasing Ink Alchemy: Beyond Tradition co-curated by Dr. Susan L. Beningson and Daphne King Yao. The exhibition includes new work created for the exhibition by established artists Zheng Chongbin, Imagined Landscape: Rabbit made by Yang Yongliang to celebrate the Lunar New Year, and emerging artists Zhang Xiaoli, Cheuk Ka-Wai, Cherie, Kelly Wang, Ren Light Pan. Other works by Lui Shou-Kwan, Wang Tiande, Lee Chun-Yi, Zhang Jian-Jun, Tai Xiangzhou, Zhang Yu, Lin Guocheng, Zhang Yirong and Chu Chu will also be on show. Featuring 15 Chinese artists from Hong Kong, mainland China and the US of different generations and varying backgrounds, the exhibition seeks to highlight the changes in Chinese ink painting over the last half-century. They move beyond the tradition, adopting innovative materials and ways of creation yet maintaining the spiritual energy of ink or qi.
When: 20 March - 15 May 2023
Where: 21/F Lyndhurst Tower, 1 Lyndhurst Terrace, Central
Yeonwoo Kim. Courtesy the artist and The Stroll Gallery.
Over The Boundary features two young female Korean artists, Yeonwoo Kim and Heeina Im. Held at The Stroll Gallery, the exhibition, curated by Yu-Kyung Jang, is part of an artist support program dedicated to discovering young and emerging artists in Korea. Yeonwoo Kim and Heeina Im visualize what they feel in unique artistic visual languages – beyond the dichotomous boundaries dividing human and nonhuman and me and others. Through this exhibition, “Over The Boundary”, we hope to share the unique perspectives of these young artists on the contemporary era, offering viewers a chance to open their minds to those often-ignored parts of daily life – and consider the possibilities of solidarity with each other.
When: 20 March - 6 May 2023
Where: Unit 504, 5/F, Vanta Industrial Centre, No. 21-33 Tai Lin Pai Road, Kwai Chung, N.T
Installation view of screen-skins by Tishan Hsu. Image courtesy of the artist and Empty Gallery.
Empty Gallery is showcasing screen-skins, New York-based artist Tishan Hsu's 2nd solo exhibition with the gallery. Since the 1980s, Hsu's practice has investigated the complex manner in which information technology has altered the affective, perceptual, and political contours of our embodied experience. Continually refining his practice as emergent technologies transformed his initial intuition into unanticipated visualisations and affective states, Hsu works between painting, sculpture and digital media. He employs methods such as UV printing, 3D printing, casting, and digital manipulation, to create a range of objects, both physical and virtual, in an effort to create a new hybridic space in which to examine the world. Screen-skins extends a mode of practice first articulated in delete and subsequently refined in presentations at the 59th Venice Biennale and Miguel Abreu Gallery, broadening Hsu's scope of inquiry to encompass the expanded sphere of biopolitics and the digital surveillance state.
When: 18 March - 6 May 2023
Where: 19/F, Grand Marine Center, 3 Yue Fung St, Aberdeen
Installation view of group exhibition 'Lost in Translation' curated by Anqi Li. Courtesy the artist and Galerie du Monde.
"Lost in Translation" narrates the ambiguity as creative intentions, visual languages, and verbal interpretation are translated from one to the other. It is an unspeakable sense of struggling or losing control, yet a reserved pause to read between the lines. This constructs a subtle lostness in a series of recent works by eight Chinese artists. The group show wonders in between abstraction and figuration, obscurity and clarity, reality and fantasy, tranquility and lamentation, inviting the spectator to immerse into the eternal fluidity of artistic languages.
When: 5 March - 22 April 2023
Where: 108 Ruttonjee Centre, 11 Duddell Street, Central
Photo by Yusuke Miyazaki. Courtesy of Ota Fine Arts, Victoria Miro, and David Zwirner. © YAYOI KUSAMA
Yayoi Kusama: 1945 to Now is the largest retrospective of the artist in Asia outside Japan. Featuring more than 200 works, including paintings, drawings, sculptures, installations, and archival material, this exhibition surveys Kusama’s career from the earliest drawings she made as a teenager during World War II to her most recent immersive art pieces. Organised chronologically and thematically, the retrospective guides visitors through Kusama’s career-long creative pouring divided into major themes: Infinity, Accumulation, Radical Connectivity, Biocosmic, Death, and Force of Life.
When: 12 Nov 2022 - 14 May 2023
Where: West Gallery, The Studio, Main Hall, Lightwell, Found Space
Triptych “Land of the Free”, Rashid Johnson, 2022. Image courtesy Hauser & Wirth.
Nudiustertian is an obsolete English phrase meaning or related to the day before yesterday or the very recent past. For Rashid Johnson’s first solo exhibition in Asia, ‘Nudiustertian’ is an exploration of his own very recent past, with the works representing part of his practice that developed between 2018 and the present. Johnson’s oil painting practice developed in 2020 when he found himself alone with his family in Long Island. Away from his typical materials at his studio, Johnson used what he had available to him, oil sticks and canvas, birthing a new way of working for the artist. Throughout his practice, Johnson selects materials and tools for the importance of their historical narratives, such as shea butter and black soap. Here, the canonically significant and universally recognizable medium of oil paint communicates his message all the more urgently. Portraying crowds of bright red faces, the resulting Anxious Red Paintings update the visual language of his long-established Anxious Men series and are the antecedents for the Bruise Paintings, Surrender Paintings, and Seascape Paintings on view in Hong Kong.
When: 20 Mar – 10 May 2023
Where: 15-16/F, H Queen’s. 80 Queen's Road Central
signals…瞬息. Image courtesy of Para Site.
Para Site is showcasing the group exhibition ‘signals…瞬息’ (18 March–29 September 2023) curated by Billy Tang and Celia Ho. The exhibition marks the first chapter of the new direction for Para Site and will feature a series of commissions and existing works in dialogue with an experimental display structure that will transform throughout the exhibition.
‘Signals’ in the context of the exhibition are modes of kinetic art, communication, actions, and interventions to create a chain of reactions. As such, the participating artists will make use of cues including sound, smell, movement, and smoke to interrogate complex issues related to dispersed communities, migratory flows, and the intersection of technology, science, and architecture. The exhibition will unfold over three phases: ‘signals…storms and patterns’ (opening 17 March) will focus on self-organisation and the politics of space in contemporary artmaking; ‘signals…folds and splits’ (opening 2 June) will in turn reflect on the temporality of artworks and alternative economies of time; and finally, ‘signals…here and there’ (opening 4 August) will explore dispersal as a strategy to think about contemporary global issues through the lens of Hong Kong.
When: 18 March - 18 May 2023
Where: 22/F, Wing Wah Industrial Bldg., 677 King's Road, Quarry Bay
Installation view of 'Clouds, Power and Ornament – Roving Central Asia'. Image courtesy Expat Living Hong Kong.
Ikat , felt, suzani, syrmak . . . All these traditional materials and techniques along with their unique styles and ornaments make up the distinctive textile culture of Central Asia. Age-old textile practices permeate the political economy and serve as a medium for social life. Even in the current era of information technology, textile production is a deeply rooted part of many Central Asian peoples’ daily lives. Contemporary artists from this region also often use this textile culture for inspiration and as creative material to respond to political and social transformation, raising discussions around the preservation of traditions, the circulation of collective memory and how textiles can encourage unity within a community.
This exhibition takes textiles and crafts as the starting point for an in-depth exploration of this vast interconnected territory with its multi-layered politics, societies and cultures. The exhibition has two parts: Clouds and Power co-curated by Slavs and Tatars and You Mi, and Suture: Reimagining Ornament curated by Alexandra Tsay. The first part uses traditional ikat as a metaphor to present the intricacies of Central Asia’s political and social landscape. The ‘bazaar-like’ exhibition design also paints a group portrait of Central Asian contemporary art. The second part focuses on Central Asian traditional ornamentation, exploring it as a language that both reflects and shapes politics, society and culture. Its focus on Central Asian female artists also reveals important powers that have been concealed by mainstream narratives.
When: 25 Feb 2021 - 5 May 2023
Where: CHAT/MILL6 Foundation, The Mills, 45 Pak Tin Par Street, Tsuen Wan, N.T.
Wang Tuo The Second Interrogation. Image courtesy Blindspot Gallery.
The Second Interrogation is based on Wang Tuo’s observations and reflections on cultural censorship in the art world that he has experienced in China in recent years. In this two-channel video work, he envisions two extreme, yet highly grounded situations where the artist becomes the censor and the censor becomes the artist. In the video, the key to the encounter and eventual transformation of their identities is the reassessment and divergence of the seven astounding performances (known as the “Seven Sins”) at the 1989 China/Avant-Garde Exhibition in Beijing, which had faced censorship. Together with the student democracy movement that was about to sweep the country the same year, these radically rebellious works became a turning point in the destiny of contemporary China. Since then, contemporary culture and art have faced harsher censorship and repression, the political reality has started to contract drastically, and the democratic process has been interrupted. The two protagonists with different visions of the Chinese system come to know each other at an exhibition opening talk. After a series of confrontations and personal encounters, their perceptions of their own identities have changed. The artist becomes a covert surveillant examining the ideological problems of the art world for the government; the censor, on the other hand, seems to have grasped the true essence of art in a totalitarian state. During a new live performance that the artist has been preparing for a long time as a tribute to the “Seven Sins,” the censor enters and eventually reinvents the work, becoming its actual author. By the end of the video, the two protagonists, who have exchanged identities, engage in a heated debate about the way forward for the country and the enlightening significance of art in social change.
When: 21 March - 6 May 2023
Where: 15/F, Po Chai Industrial Building, 28 Wong Chuk Hang Road, Wong Chuk Hang
Mosh Pit by Haroshi, 2019. Skateboard decks. Photo © Genevieve Hanson. Courtesy of the artist, Jeffrey Deitch, and NANZUKA.
Curated by Jeffrey Deitch and presented by K11 Art Foundation, City As Studio coincides with Art Basel Hong Kong, and the monumental exhibition will feature over 100 works by more than 30 artists. This exhibition will showcase the breadth and depth of the graffiti and street art scene across generations, styles, and geographies. City As Studio traces the global history of graffiti and street art from its emergence in the subway yards and parking lots of 1970s New York to its rise as a worldwide phenomenon. It begins with the movement’s pivotal innovators such as Fab 5 Freddy, FUTURA and Jean-Michel Basquiat who were part of the dialogue and the Downtown art scene of the late 1970s and early 1980s, and goes on to highlight artists such as Barry McGee, Mister Cartoon, and OSGEMEOS, and the groundbreaking styles they created in San Francisco, East Los Angeles and São Paulo. The exhibition also documents the emergence and evolution of artists such as KAWS and AIKO who represent a younger generation of New York street artists.
When: 20 March - 14 May 2023
Where: 6F, Kunsthalle, K11 Art & Cultural Centre, K11 MUSEA
Shubigi Rao, The Pelagic Tracts (film still), 2018. Courtesy of the artist and Rossi & Rossi.
Rossi & Rossi is presenting the first ever survey of Indian-born Singaporean artist Shubigi Rao (b. 1975) in their Wong Chuk Hang space from 18 March to 13 May 2023. Rao is known for her long-term, multidisciplinary projects, comprising layered installations of books, etchings, drawings, pseudo-scientific machines, metaphysical puzzles, video, ideological boardgames, garbage and archives. Her interests include archaeology, neuroscience, libraries, archival systems, histories and lies, literature and violence, ecologies and natural history. Her art, books, films, and photographs look at current and historical flashpoints as perspectival shifts to examining contemporary crises of displacement, whether of people, languages, cultures, or knowledge bodies. As an artist, Rao critically, poetically and wittily examines the systems of knowledge that structure our world. Her immersive and tongue-in-cheek works range from creating archaeological archives of garbage, writing How To manuals for building a nation and a culture from scratch, discovering and diagnosing peculiar forms of urban malaise where digital dandruff and pixel dust accumulate like lint and cloud the contemporary brain, building immortal jellyfish, to pseudo-museums regenerating mechanisms of knowledge accumulation, storage, and destruction.
When: 18 March - 13 May 2023
Where: 54 Wong Chuk Hang Road, Wong Chuk Hang
Image courtesy of Duddell's.
Duddell's is showcasing 'The Drifters', spotlighting artworks owned by Hong Kong-based collectors, including Alan Lo, Evan Chow, and Lawrence Chu to present transient memories, blended with fragmented dreamscapes, exploring the fleeting moments that straddle between euphoria, freedom, and unnerving vulnerability. The Drifters is a celebration of the nurturing spirit and resilience of the Hong Kong community and a reflection on the symbiotic relationships that have been formed over the past three years between artists, collectors, and creatives in the city despite the pandemic. With COVID-19 restrictions recently easing in Hong Kong, the exhibition explores themes of travel and drifting, inviting the viewer to consider their relationship with the living environment and ask, ‘what’s next?’. The works explore various ways in which the mind can wander and examine themes like identity, freedom, and the boundaries between physical and metaphysical realms.
When: 19 March - 24 July 2023
Where: 3/F, 1 Duddell Street, Central,
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