In this exhibition, curated by Patrick Flores and presented by Taipei Fine Arts Museum, Paiwan artist Sakuliu reflects on interspecies co-sharing and coexistence.
You and I Don’t Live on the Same Planet questions geopolitical tensions and the worsening ecological crisis by examining human differences and influences from a planetary perspective.
You and I Don’t Live on the Same Planet, the 12th edition of the biennial, will showcase works by artists from 25 different countries and territories.
For over 30 years Sakuliu has used his art to retrace and revitalize his traditional Paiwan culture, even infusing it with a contemporary spirit.
This exhibition celebrates the 20th anniversary of the Taipei and Perth sister-city relationship and includes a series of events centered on Taiwan-Australia exchanges.
For Taiwan’s presentation, Cheang will create a new work inspired by the history of the exhibition venue, Palazzo delle Prigioni. On view from May 11 – November 24, featuring a public performance on May 11.
This exhibition explores the contemplation of time, identity, memory, music and language. On view April 20–July 21.
Shu Lea Cheang presents a site specific multimedia research project including images, installations, and computer programming that explores the ideas of confinement and liberation.
Participants of Post-Nature—A Museum as an Ecosystem include visual artists, NGOs, activists, film and documentary makers, architects and other non-visual artists.
Artists from 19 countries will be participating in the 11th edition of the Taipei Biennale titled Post-Nature—A Museum as an Ecosystem.
The first woman artist to be selected since Taiwan began holding single-artist exhibitions at the Venice Biennale.
The artist’s exhibition for the Taiwan Pavilion at the Venice Biennale shows how he has attempted to bring art into life.