With names like Loving Home , Blossoming Hong Kong and Heart to Heart , the artworks selected for the “Art@Harbour” project are big on positivity and unity, and are splashed across both sides of Victoria Harbour to mark the 25th anniversary of Hong Kong’s return to China. On display until the end of the year, “Art@Harbour” is made up of four separately curated public art modules. The one on the Hong Kong Island side, called “Science in Art”, is presented by the Hong Kong government’s Leisure and Cultural Services Department and is a collection of 13 eye-catching sculptures arranged across the Tamar Park promenade in Admiralty. These include Loving Home , Coral Fractals and Eternal Light of a Seashell, three new works by artist Victor Wong, who studied engineering at university and has a background in film special effects. The artist used structural engineering software and fractal mathematics to create the series called “Decoding Nature”. Loving Home is an abstract representation of a sea turtle whose shell is painted purple, the colour of Hong Kong’s official flower, the bauhinia. It is Wong’s metaphor for Hong Kong people. Just as sea turtles return to the same place to lay eggs, “no matter where Hong Kong people go, they will always come back”, he says. Its future uncertain, Hong Kong Fringe Club mounts retrospective art show Coral Fractals is a collection of abstract shapes combined to portray multiculturalism in the city, and Eternal Light of a Seashell is a mural of a seashell that glows in the dark, a symbol of the city’s continuous development, Wong adds. Napp Studio & Architects designed a work called Scenic Rockery , which also blends together science and nature. Co-founders Wesley Ho and Aron Tsang explain that they have made “flowers” by oxidising metal at different temperatures and arranged them to resemble the contours of Hong Kong’s mountain ranges, capturing the “ever changing” nature of the city. Other pieces in the tech-themed exhibition include Hong Kong design studio Whiteground’s The Interplay , which is one of a number of pieces in “Art@Harbour” that are enhanced by augmented reality. A tent-like sculpture representing “order in chaos” is at the heart of the work about interconnectedness and the butterfly effect, says Alison Chan, a member of Whiteground. On the other side of the harbour, K11 Group is presenting “Symphony of the Future”, echoing Hong Kong chief executive-elect John Lee Ka-chiu’s self-description as the conductor of a “new symphony”. A “phygital” portal made by Dutch artist Don Diablo has been installed outside the K11 Musea shopping centre in Tsim Sha Tsui, part sculpture and part digital imagining of how the virtual world can help us transcend geographical and cultural boundaries. Between 7pm and 7.30pm every evening, pianist Olivier Cong’s reinterpretation of avant-garde composer John Cage’s ethereal In a Landscape will be broadcast along the Avenue of Stars that flanks the mall. Sino Group’s contribution to the exhibition is artist Simon Ma’s 6,700 square metre multimedia LED wall called Heart to Heart , which will include artworks and photos by students and other members of the public. It is being shown across the facades of Tsim Sha Tsui Centre, Empire Centre and China Hong Kong City to urge Hongkongers to love each other and work hand in hand for a better future, organisers say. Finally, the Kerry Group will show a digital art facade called Blossoming Hong Kong outside the Kowloon Shangri-La and Kerry Hotel. “Art@Harbour”, multiple venues, until December 18, 2022.