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    监制:Diana Wan

    22/11/2023

    In November 2019, shortly before the Hong Kong Museum of Art re-opened after its four-year renovation, it signed a memorandum with Italy’s Uffizi Gallery that under a five-year plan both establishments would co-operate on exhibitions and other cultural exchanges. The first selection of works from the Uffizi, focusing on Botticelli and the Renaissance in the 15th and 16th centuries, came to Hong Kong in 2020. A second exhibition of works from the gallery opened early this month. This time the subject is Titian and the Venetian Renaissance.

    As soon as you walk into the exhibition here at The Sun Museum, the Chinese title 太平景象, the English title “Peaceful Colour”, and the paintings themselves, make it very clear this is an exhibition about Hong Kong. It focuses on daily Hong Kong life under the two mountains, Tai Ping Shan, otherwise known as The Peak, and the Lion Rock.
    The exhibition features 140 paintings by 70 members of the Hong Kong Artists Society. In keeping with the Chinese literati tradition of giving small paintings as gifts, each artist created small 30 by 40 centimetre images, to depict Hong Kong subjects in a variety of materials and styles.

    You won’t find saxophones in regular use in most orchestras, but as the four different types of saxophones in common use, and more than ten in the full saxophone family suggest, it is highly versatile. Chemie Ching, who you may have seen on The Works before, likes to play a wide repertoire of saxophone music in many genres, including jazz, pop, and classical. She’s here to tell us about her upcoming recital that highlights the diverse range of this instrument.


    联络: wanyt@rthk.hk


    集数

    EPISODES
    • Henry Steiner@M+, A Passion for Silk@City U & in the studio: RUMBU

      Henry Steiner@M+, A Passion for Silk@City U & in the studio: RUMBU

      Later on today’s show, we’ll catch up with countertenor RUMBU. He came to our studio in May of last year while still a student at the Hong Kong Academy for Performing Arts. Now he’s graduated, and he’ll be back with us to keep us up to date with his latest music and projects. First though, a man whose works you see every day. You might even have samples in your wallets or pockets right now, or you may have encountered them on drink boxes or sugar packets, in shopping malls, hotels, and even here at RTHK. He is Henry Steiner, a designer who has for decades been creating graphic identities for both global and local brands.

      For thousands of years, silk, the delicate yet durable natural fibre known for its lustre, shine, and strength has been associated with beauty and luxury. At the Indra and Harry Banga Gallery at the City University of Hong Kong’, you have a chance to learn more about silk’s 2000-year journey to the rest of the world in the exhibition, "A Passion for Silk: The Road from China to Europe".

      19/06/2024
    • Interview with film director Martin McDonagh & in the studio: Pianist Jerold Chu

      Interview with film director Martin McDonagh & in the studio: Pianist Jerold Chu

      Pianist KaJeng Wong came to our show a few weeks ago to give us a preview of this year’s Music Lab Festival. The festival’s still under way, but one of the highlights so far was the recent concert by pianist Jerold Chu. Jerold and his band will be with us later on the show to tell us more about his original music compositions.

      But first, movies. Some film directors like to use the same actors over and over again. This repeated actor-director dynamic can be seen in the work of such directors as Martin Scorsese, Steven Spielberg and Quentin Tarantino. Playwright and film director Martin McDonagh recently reunited two actors with whom he’d last worked in 2008, and for him and for them the old chemistry was still there. In March, McDonagh was here to attend the Hong Kong International Film Festival. We went to talk to him.

      12/06/2024
    • Le French May: Breakdance Symphonic, Fabien Merelle@Kiang Malingue & in the studio: French Baroque Music

      Le French May: Breakdance Symphonic, Fabien Merelle@Kiang Malingue & in the studio: French Baroque Music

      This week’s show is very much a French affair. In the second part of the programme, members of Hong Kong’s Concerto da Camera Baroque Ensemble will be here to tell us about their upcoming concert of French Baroque music and dance. Also on the subject of dance, although not in the Baroque style, “Breakdown Symphonic”, presented as part of this year’s Le French May Arts Festival, combines music and modern movement styles. French conductor Zahia Ziouani and her Divertimento Orchestra have joined forces with the City Chamber Orchestra of Hong Kong and choreographer Mourad Merzouki to create a show very much designed to break boundaries.

      Baroque music’s heyday in Europe ran roughly from 1600 to 1750. One major influence was the Renaissance revival of ideas from ancient Greece and Rome. While Italian Baroque is characterised by its communicative and complex nature, French Baroque is known for its expressiveness and its richness. On 11th June, Hong Kong’s Concerto da Camera Baroque Ensemble is presenting a concert of French Baroque music and dance. And we have some members of the ensemble with us right now.

      05/06/2024
    • Debe Sham@vA!, Gerhard Richter & Sean Scully@Ben Brown & in the studio: Violinist Yao Jue

      Debe Sham@vA!, Gerhard Richter & Sean Scully@Ben Brown & in the studio: Violinist Yao Jue

      Debe Sham@vA!, Gerhard Richter & Sean Scully@Ben Brown & in the studio: Violinist Yao Jue

      29/05/2024
    • "Möbius in May", Wifredo Lam's "Homecoming" & in the studio: Saxophonist Scott Murphy

      "Möbius in May", Wifredo Lam's "Homecoming" & in the studio: Saxophonist Scott Murphy

      22/05/2024
    • Bruce Nauman@Tai Kwun, Gérard Henry's

      Bruce Nauman@Tai Kwun, Gérard Henry's "Between Mountains and Sea" & in the studio: pianist KaJeng Wong

      Bruce Nauman@Tai Kwun, Gérard Henry's "Between Mountains and Sea" & in the studio: pianist KaJeng Wong

      15/05/2024
    • Movana Chen, Hong Kong Resonance@boogie woogie & in the studio: The Book of Longing@Freespace

      Movana Chen, Hong Kong Resonance@boogie woogie & in the studio: The Book of Longing@Freespace

      Movana Chen, Hong Kong Resonance@boogie woogie & in the studio: The Book of Longing@Freespace

      08/05/2024
    • Artist Izumi Kato, Wataru Yamakami@Wamono Art & in the studio: CCOHK's

      Artist Izumi Kato, Wataru Yamakami@Wamono Art & in the studio: CCOHK's "Shark Symphony"

      Sharks were swimming in our seas more than 430 million years before the first humans appeared. It’s fair to say that as a species we pretty quickly developed a wary attitude towards them. The fact is though that we’re a far bigger threat to them than they are to us. And that’s the subject of a recently premiered local musical production “Shark Symphony”. We’ll be talking to two of its creators in part two. Japanese artist Izumi Kato, who grew up in the coastal area of the Shimane prefecture in Western Japan. It’s the myths and folklore of that area that provide the inspiration for the humanoid figures in his work.

      Japanese artist Wataru Yamakami says that ever since he was a child, he’s had doubts about reality, as well as fears that everything that happens in this world may be a trick or a fiction. Here at the wamono art gallery we’re currently getting the opportunity to step into Yamakami’s “World Of The World”.

      01/05/2024
    • "Tong1Fong4"@Karin Weber, Trevor Yeung@Parasite & in the studio: saxophonist Timothy Wan

      You may remember that a couple of months ago, The Works featured “Fountain de Chopin” a platform to promote, and increase interest in, jazz music. One of its founders, saxophonist Timothy Wan will be with us later to introduce some original music he’s working on right now. But before that we begin with new work in the visual arts.
      At the Karin Weber Gallery In February and early March a group of young Hong Kong artists presented works focusing on a subject that’s always a priority here: finding somewhere to live in and create a home. The exhibition was titled “tong fong” which means sub-divided flats. In the show, the five artists taking part explored ideas of home and household objects. We spoke to two of them.

      As you step into the gallery space of Para Site, you'll be immediately captivated by the extraordinary centrepiece of the “Soft breath” exhibition. Using soap as his material, Trevor Yeung has re-created a tree trunk from London’s Hampstead Heath that formerly achieved notoriety for its use for then-illicit sexual liaisons. Yeung uses the oak tree trunk to highlight the unspoken language of public sex. The show runs until the 26th May. And Yeung is now representing Hong Kong at the 60th Venice Biennale.

      24/04/2024
    • Artist Profile : Mak2, EU FIlm Festive 2024@cinema & In the Studio :

      Artist Profile : Mak2, EU FIlm Festive 2024@cinema & In the Studio : "Code"

      Artist Profile : Mak2, EU FIlm Festive 2024@cinema & In the Studio : "Code"

      18/04/2024