The seventh edition of the Asian Art Biennial can only be described as underwhelming, especially given its lofty curatorial theme of exploring spaces of anarchy in Asia, and its expansive platform as an Asian art biennial.
With Justice for All — Shonibare’s contribution to Singapore Art Week — the artist represents the multiplicity of voices of a contemporary globalized society.
Throughout the week in Singapore, you’ll find exhibitions, public art installations, and events, including talks, tours, fairs, and gallery openings. January 11–19, 2020.
Strangely, of the three works visitors are most likely to bump into first after entering the National Gallery Singapore to view its show on Minimalism, none of them feel explicitly Minimalist.
One Singaporean photographer wants to contest the idea of his country — often characterized as a clean, efficient hub of global capitalism — as sterile, spotless, and ultra-modern.
The World Architecture Festival, the world’s biggest international architectural event, has just announced its 35 winners of 2015.
The largest public collection of modern Southeast Asian art is opening this October, and the institution that will house it just announced a collaborative exhibition with the Centre Pompidou in 2016.
SINGAPORE — This is a tale of two Leonardos — or rather one possible Leonardo and one definite da Vinci.