“Hong Kong Waters” is a photo, video, and sound project by the Berlin-based artist Andreas Müller-Pohle. Over a period of two years, he photographed the Asian megacity as seen from the perspective of the water – half below, half above the water’s surface – thus creating a new, hitherto unseen image of Hong Kong.
Thrilled to be partnering with Les Rencontres Photographiques du 10e for their 8th edition this October 14-16 November 2019. The festival will present an inspiring Public Program across 50 venues within the 10th arrondissement in Paris, including two exhibitions related to China. Don’t miss the opening tonight at 7pm Marie du 10e, 72 Rue du Faubourg Saint-Martin, 75010 Paris!
The French amateur photographer Paul Champion - active in China in the 1860s - captured views of Wuhan and Beijing and the surrounding vicinity.
Focusing on exchange with China, LOOK Photo Biennial 2019 uses the evolving language of photography to unlock international dialogue. The programme includes the group show "Peer to Peer", which takes place across Open Eye Gallery and the vaulted basement of St. George’s Hall (Liverpool, UK). The exhibition will also be shown at Shanghai Centre of Photography (Shanghai, China).
“Yellow , Last Chinese in Cuba” project, focuses on the reduced Chinese community that is still present in Cuba today, documenting their memories, surroundings and the few places they frequent.
Read the exclusive interview with Nemo Zheng, Co-founder & CBO of Brownie Art Photography.
Our selection of must-see works during PHOTOFAIRS | Shanghai 2019.
In his series "Foresight", Jiang Pengyi gets rid of cameras, lenses and shooting techniques and retains only negatives, objects, time, and extremely limited, uncertain human intervention.
Thrilled to be partnering with @Photo_Fairs for their 6th edition of PHOTOFAIRS Shanghai this September 20-22. The fair will present an inspiring Public Program combining new approaches to photography and modern masterpieces with exhibitions and commissions.
"The Door Opened: 1980s China" is the recently published monograph by British photojournalist Adrian Bradshaw, who came to Beijing in 1984. Bradshaw settled and would stay longer than any other overseas photojournalist, bringing an empathy and understanding to his subjects that is rare.