In this exhibition, curated by Patrick Flores and presented by Taipei Fine Arts Museum, Paiwan artist Sakuliu reflects on interspecies co-sharing and coexistence.
Taiwanese slow cinema luminary Tsai Ming-liang’s new film Days draws heartbreak and humanity out of activities as mundane as cooking and acupuncture.
Tsai Ming-liang’s newly restored film Goodbye, Dragon Inn flips the notion of moviegoing as a sanctified experience.
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.
The UCLA Film & Television Archive looks at contemporary Taiwanese film through the lens of one of the most vibrant and progressive democracies in the region.
We in America have some idea of what is going in art in China, Japan, and South Korea, but we seem to know almost nothing about contemporary Taiwanese art.
In the first solo exhibition by a woman artist representing Taiwan at the Venice Biennale, Cheang questions the legal and visual regimes that have shaped sexual and gender norms over time.
30 years later, suggestive liquor bottles and inflatable military tanks capture the fraught response to the legacy of civil disobedience in China and Taiwan.
While Turner Prize-winning artist Mark Wallinger called the decision to identify Taiwan as a state independent from China an “error,” it has engendered a global discussion.