Kau Fu is the beginning of a long-term project, a homage to the bus driver uncle I regret never really knowing, and his obsessions. Kau Fu 舅父, by Michelle Chan was made during the IPA Mentorship Program.
Around the beginning of the Qin Dynasty (circa 1640s), in the Shunde area of South China, thanks to the booming silk trade, sectors of women became financially independent.
A Spotlight of Hong Kong’s prestigious WMA Masters Award featuring selected past winners. First up, we have double winner Siu Wai Hang.
A Wayward Home, by Edward Chan (Hong Kong) was made during the IPA Mentorship Program.
Wing Ka Ho [Hong Kong] is a Young Portfolio Award Finalist in the Invisible Photographer Asia Awards 2018.
Yes Madam, Sorry Ah Sir, by Paul Yeung [Hong Kong] is a Photobook Award Finalist in the Invisible Photographer Asia Awards 2018.
Death fell upon a protected colony of Egrets in Hong Kong in June during prime breeding season when their tree sanctuaries were callously pruned.
The first land reclamation in Hong Kong was during the early Western Han Dynasty (206 BCE – 9 CE) when some beaches were turned into salt pans.
I don’t feel photography needs to be overtly ambitious in assuming impact or power. And in any case, impact and power are impossible to measure. Photography has a part to play in adding to a cumulative effect.
From the beginning, the camera is used as one of the tools for me in communicating with my parents and our immediate surroundings, I realized that “home” has actually been a place that was both familiar and foreign to me.
As part of the Hong Kong x Singapore (HK/SG) Photobook Exchange, there will be an evening of slideshow projections featuring Hong Kong artists and photographers.
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.