Wong Wing-tong holds a mini microscope used to view tiny objects collected around Hong Kong’s Wan Chai district. He is one of four artists at the Goethe-Institut using various means to explore the relationship of Hong Kong people to their city after two years of dramatic change. Photo: Jess Ma
Wong Wing-tong holds a mini microscope used to view tiny objects collected around Hong Kong’s Wan Chai district. He is one of four artists at the Goethe-Institut using various means to explore the relationship of Hong Kong people to their city after two years of dramatic change. Photo: Jess Ma
Art

Four artists explore relationship of Hong Kong people with their city through play, and looking at how their memories are stored

  • Four artists are using play to explore the dramatic changes seen in Hong Kong over the past two years
  • Visitors to their workshops can take to the streets to push a square wheel, collect tiny objects of interest or play a musical toy

Wong Wing-tong holds a mini microscope used to view tiny objects collected around Hong Kong’s Wan Chai district. He is one of four artists at the Goethe-Institut using various means to explore the relationship of Hong Kong people to their city after two years of dramatic change. Photo: Jess Ma
Wong Wing-tong holds a mini microscope used to view tiny objects collected around Hong Kong’s Wan Chai district. He is one of four artists at the Goethe-Institut using various means to explore the relationship of Hong Kong people to their city after two years of dramatic change. Photo: Jess Ma
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