Photography has been entrusted by early scientist as the objective eye that see beyond the limit of human perception and exposes truth on a piece of paper.
HK/SG Photobook Exchange is an extension of our efforts to further dialogue, development and appreciation of photography and publishing practice in Singapore and the region.
A conversation with Greg Girard ~ What do you think is the future of cities and citizens? These days, with the unthinkable occurring on almost a daily basis, nothing is too far fetched.
Photography might have been an old friend, yet after this year of seemingly normal life, he has become more like a stranger to me. Just like strangers on the streets, you no longer say “good day” and “good night” to them.
Photobook flip of Hong Kong photographer Benny Lam’s latest TRAPPED／侷住, shortlisted this year for Prix Pictet Awards.
Sweet Water, Bitter Earth is my journey into China in search of redemption and my ultimate failure to connect with my homeland.
Hong Kong’s socially conscious photography isn’t considered “as charming” as Chinese photography in the market. Yet, that is also the reason why it is so uniquely crucial to the Chinese-speaking community.
While working at my workshop one day, I discovered for the first time the bird eye’s view of Chai Wan Fire Station through the ventilation window of the washroom.
Conflict, Photography and Vocation: A candid, in-depth interview with Hong Kong-born photojournalist Nicole Tung.
The 5th Singapore International Photography Festival opened their first exhibition A room with a view on Friday 19th August at ICA Singapore at LASALLE College of the Arts.
From now till 30 September 2016 the WMA Masters invites both international and Hong Kong artists and image-makers to submit photographic-based work.
Veteran Hong Kong photographer Wong Kan Tai 黃勤帶 launches a new photobook Vajrayāna
Hong Kong photographer Paul Yeung, previously featured in our Hong Kong & Taiwan Curation for Angkor Photo Festival 2015, has just launched a crowd-funding campaign for his first photobook Yes Madam, Sorry Ah Sir.
Son of an exiled Chinese nationalist, Tseng Kwong Chi was a Hong Kong born photographer active in the New York Art Scene in the 1970s and 80s.
In ‘They’, Zhang showed secular Chongqing citizens at a moment of euphoric leisure. In ‘Coastline’, he travelled 18.000 kilometres along the Chinese coastline to photograph the surreal landscapes he encountered.