Main Gallery, Hong Kong Cultural Centre Kulay, Kultura, Kalawili, mounted by the Haraya Visual and Media Arts Society and the Philippine Arts and Cultural Society, features the work of 15 Filipino artists resident in Hong Kong. It's a laudable showcase for artists under-represented outside their own community and, despite the out-of-the-way setting, it's a large exhibition that emphasises accessibility. Comprising work by academically inclined practitioners alongside simpler representational pieces by graphic designers and illustrators, Kulay, Kultura, Kalawili (Colour, Culture, Harmony) is a suitably broad title for this diverse show: most works certainly aren't short on colour, and those addressing questions of identity and belonging jostle with others depicting dreamlike peace and the savagery of war. Rodolfo 'Jun' Canete's Armatures of Conflict prints, for instance, feature mesmerising, abstract, computer-generated forms representing stages of war such as Attrition, Dominance and Resistance (above), while his video installation IGADZAF mixes these forms with footage shot during Israel's war on Gaza earlier this year and testimony by members of Israeli veterans' group Breaking the Silence on their military's scorched-earth policy. Emperor's Clothes by Noel de Guzman brings the elemental intensity of Rothko to mind, and Manuel Rubio's meditative abstractions in lurid red and green enamel juxtapose moody textural depth with the impenetrable superficiality of a high-gloss finish. Joel Ferraris offers a riot of colour in Quest and LuzViMinda, while Aldrin Monsod's photographic assemblages make sparing use of colour to bring the viewer into intermittent closer contact with the everyday Philippine settings on which he trains his lens. Kulay, Kultura, Kalawili - on until August 29 - may not be the strongest exhibition you'll see this year, but it is a welcome showing from an artistic community too often pushed to the margins by many Hong Kong galleries' pursuit of the pretentious.