A collection of exquisite glass pieces by Taiwanese artist Yang Huishan is on show in the Park Court at Pacific Place this weekend. Yang is co-founder of Chinese glass art gallery and outlet Liuligong-fang. According to the former actress, every piece in the Only Dreams, Only Truth collection (pictured right) has an innate message as well as a story that teaches a traditional Chinese virtue. Last chance to visit Science Alive, an interactive exhibition that will spare parents a lot of pain and embarrassment if they happen to have forgotten the law of gravitation and need to explain it to their children. Organised by The British Council, this exhibition is for children aged nine to 16 and runs until Sunday. Each of the 10 interactive exhibits explains, in a fun way, a scientific subject: from the phenomenon of light and darkness and the theory of chaos to fractal patterns (a scientific phenomenon) and genetics. In one exhibit called 'How Many Like Me?', visitors can gauge their 'uniqueness' by in-putting into a computer details about their body and movements. The computer will then calculate how many other people who have joined the game share these same characteristics. Sophisticated stuff. Visitors to Science Alive can enter a competition to win a free place at an English-language summer camp in Britain this year. Artist So Yan-kei's Seven Angels, hanging over the entrance of the City University souvenir shop, has reportedly scared the living daylight out of students. They think the dummies look a lot more like dried-up zombies than angels. If you think you can stand the fright - and want to see the rest of the excellent contemporary art exhibition ARTscope Hong Kong 2000 - catch works peppered around the university campus. The exhibition features names like Oscar Ho hing-kay, Wong Shun-kit, Christopher Doyle and the 'King of Kowloon' Tsang Tsou-choi. Until June 25.