Blending documentary and reenactment, director Chan Tze-woon compares and contrasts contemporary and historical activist movements.
There is an official ban against the public mourning of Tiananmen Square victims in Hong Kong and mainland China.
After a yearlong delay, Film at Lincoln Center is finally able to present its retrospective World of Wong Kar Wai in theaters.
Slippery When Wet evokes the sociopolitical pressure-cooker that has manufactured Hong Kong’s culture of protest.
A comic artist speaks to artists across the world to see how they — and their practices — have been holding up.
The donation from William and Lavina Lim features work by 53 artists, nearly half of whom are Hong Kong artists.
Experimental director Simon Liu’s shorts seek “a new lexicon of approaches” to the city.
Twenty years later, Wong Kar-wai’s celebrated film remains a master work of affect, though the eeriness of certain scenes sit more heavily given current events in Hong Kong.
Over 1,500 people have signed a petition questioning “how much room would remain for free speech and artistic expression” in a now-passed legislation plan that would give mainland China the power to suppress political protest in Hong Kong.
There may never have been a better time for the zine, since as COVID-19 rages on, many artists are turning to self-publishing as an alternative way to connect while in isolation.
The World Photography Organization said the images could potentially “contradict the competition’s terms and conditions.”
With venues shuttered in the wake of the COVID-19 “coronavirus” outbreak, China’s indie musicians are live-streaming shows and organizing “bedroom” festivals.