THE Fringe Festival finishes on Monday, and the last big exhibition, Restricted Exposure, Private Content: Public View at City Hall, should not be missed. There has been plenty of entertainment in the visual arts this year, what with Marjorie Koons and her collection of palm prints, the Kennedy Town hot pot evenings at Para-Site, Esprit and Shirt Art, and of course Chan Kai-yin's unforgettable paintings of his own excrement. The brief for the 11 artists who contributed to Restricted Exposure was to reveal something personal. How they chose to do that is almost as interesting as what they chose to reveal. Photographer Holly Lee has borrowed an Apple Mac to provide an interactive look at some of her favourite pictures. Leung Mee-ping has built a wallpapered cell, in which the only piece of furniture is a pedestal, which visitors are asked to stand on, which sets off an ice cream van tune and starts the pedestal spinning slowly around. It isn't exactly the dodgems, but people were queuing up last Tuesday to have a go. 'They had to drag me off,' one impressed gweilo told his friend. Photographer Evangelo Constadimas goes for apparently straightforward snaps from his life, which seems to be filled with a succession of naked Asian women sleeping in his bed or hanging about his bathroom. The Hong Kong Philharmonic are having a mini Scottish season next week, playing both Mendelssohn's Third Symphony, nicknamed The Scottish since it was part inspired by the composers visits to that country, and Elgar's Enigma Variations. Elgar, of course, was very English, but some say the enigmatic theme that fitted each one of the variations - that Elgar would never name - is Auld Lang Syne. The Hong Kong Philharmonic will be doing its bit to test the theory on February 9-10 at the City Hall. Super! The French nuclear testing is now officially over, and you can attend French cultural events with a clear conscience. Just in time to catch Alliance Francaise's tribute to the excellent New Wave director Agnes Varda. She made her reputation in 1962 with Cleo de 5 a 7, a film that charts two hours in the life of a young Parisian woman, Cleo, wandering the streets of Paris while waiting for the results of important medical tests. On Tuesday at the Kowloon Alliance Francaise, and Wednesday at the Space Museum.