In a collaboration between the Taipei Economic and Cultural Office in Thailand and Thailand's Documentary Club, the fourth edition of the annual Taiwan Documentary Film Festival in Thailand will be held from Dec. 15 through 31 for Thai audiences to better appreciate the diversity and vitality of Taiwanese films.
"Wet Networks" features artifacts and commissioned projects from "Geek Camp 2021: Neversink Never Ever" at the Watershed Gallery, Queens Museum from Oct. 30 to Jan. 30, 2022. The exhibition is supported by the Taipei Cultural Center in New York, mainly organized by the Queens Museum and presented in partnership with Rhizome and CycleX.
Under the support of the Ministry of Culture and the Council of Indigenous Peoples, Australia's 10th Asia Pacific Triennial of Contemporary Art will be presenting "Between Earth and Sky: Indigenous Contemporary Art from Taiwan" at the Queensland Art Gallery and Gallery of Modern Art from Dec. 4 until April 25, 2022.
An iconic nude sculpture "Water of Immortality," which was lost for over half a century, is once again brought to the public eye in the exhibition "Lumière : The Enlightenment and Self-Awakening of Taiwanese Culture," at the Museum of National Taipei University of Education.
To mark the 100th anniversary of the Taiwanese Cultural Association, the Taiwan Film and Audiovisual Institute organized a series of activities under the title "Raging Memories Film Festival: Tribute to Taiwan Cultural Association," which will run from Dec. 17 to Jan. 16, 2022.
The first Taiwan-France coproduced film "For the Country (Pour la France)" funded by the Taiwan Creative Content Agency held its production commencement ceremony in Taipei on Dec. 12, attended by director Rachid Hami, actors Karim Leklou, Shaïn Boumedine, Taiwanese actress Vivian Sung, and TAICCA chairperson Ting Hsiao-ching.
Based in the UK, Taiwanese artist Chang Ting-tong works in a wide range of media, including installations, painting, performance, and video, combining different fields of knowledge like science, biology, and biodynamics to reflect on the relationship between people, technology, and society. He is well versed in performance and installation art, asking the hard questions about society through practical action and speaking about social issues as he sees them through the language of bold, provocative art.
Zhengbin Harbour Museum of Art is a studio that was conceived, promoted, and brought to life by a group of young people from Keelung, taking concepts of art, design, and local culture and using the experience economy, cultural and creative products, and design services to foster local consciousness, dialogue, and creative action. The founder, Lin Shu-hao, may not have been born and raised in Keelung, but his love for the sea has inspired him to devote himself to this local creative effort which has not only given the struggling fishing port of Zhengbin a new lease on life, but also helped bring Taiwan's island people into a closer relationship with the ocean around them.