Caught In A Landslide, No Escape From Reality
Caught In A Landslide, No Escape From Reality
is a joint exhibition by Adeline Tan and her son,
Paul, both of whom are fascinated with landforms, wildlife and songs by the rock band, Queen. The duo will be featuring a series of collaborative panoramic landscape paintings inspired by the world seen through the eyes and mind of a child.
the ARTery Pop-Up by Art Outreach
Organised by Art Outreach, this showcase features close to 15 galleries. The pop-up will be held at Marina Bay Sands Expo & Convention Centre, Hall A, from 24 to 27 January. Admission is free
Yeoh Choo Kuan & Jong Oh
Richard Koh Fine Art (RKFA-KL) is pleased to announce Yeoh Choo Kuan’s solo installation showcase at Blk 22 Lock Road, 01-35 Gillman Barracks, Singapore 109444. Yeoh will unveil a monumental 20-meter canvas piece - the largest from his Streaming Mountain series. The installation will be available for public viewing from 23 – 27 Jan 2019.

MARC STRAUS (New York) is pleased to announce Jong Oh's solo installation at Blk 22 Lock Road, 01-35 Gillman Barracks, Singapore 109444. Oh will present a new site-specific installation, made in response to the gallery space. The installation will be available for public viewing from 23 - 27 Jan 2019.
Breezing Willow
To start off the new year, The Parkview Museum Singapore presents Breezing Willow, a fine collection of paintings from the National Art Museum of China.
The Fruitfulness of Forgetting
In partnership with the British Council and British High Commission, invited artist Chloe Manasseh (b. 1990, London) presents a series of works inspired by Eden Hall, the historical bungalow where her grandfather was born.
Bridging Realms - 2200 A.D.
What would the Earth look like in the distant future? How would it evolve as a result of the way mankind treats it?

2200 A.D. is a witty yet unsettling interpretation of a dystopic future where the Earth has been depleted of natural resources and altered beyond recognition. The installation presents different facets of this world: from a macro-perspective of a city engineered to cope with new demands; to studies of the flora, fauna and architecture that now exist, presented as specimens to be observed and pondered over.

The installation comments on how mindless consumption of natural resources and the wastage resulting from modern materialistic lifestyles threatens our natural environment. The work urges us to reflect on the ethics of our behavior and the role of human agency in determining the kind of legacy we want to leave behind.
Bridging Realms - Ink Mountain 墨山
Ink Mountain 墨山 is Mark Chan’s personal and unique vision of the world where his paintings and calligraphy in Chinese brush and ink on distressed paper take centre stage. Typified by bold calligraphic strokes combined with personal, idiosyncratic techniques that break out of the strictures of traditional ink painting, Chan has fashioned a world and language of his own. This is a world inhabited by a rich mythology: creatures and spirits and a modern blend of abstractions that glyph, glide and splatter suddenly into recognisable forms and figures.

Chan collaborates with Brian Gothong Tan whose video works will reveal new layers and perspectives of Chan’s paintings. The gallery is transformed into a Sanctuary where the viewer can escape from the world outside. A compelling narrative thread runs through this immersive installation which has a deep connection to primitive roots, ancient mythology and the complex history and character of Southeast Asia.
Bridging Realms - Self-Portrait
A portrait is not just a representation of a person’s likeness. It is imbued with cultural references and speaks of the milieu in which it is created. In the past, only the affluent and influential had their portraits painted; while in today’s technology-driven world, everyone has access to creating images of themselves. Self-Portrait investigates the value of a portrait in contemporary society and how this value has evolved over time.

The installation features a diversity of portraits drawn from different eras, cultures and sources. Bayuaji juxtaposes Indonesian wooden masks with images of faces appropriated from paintings by old European masters and advertisements. Pivotal to the work is the use of mirrors that capture the expressions and appearances of people passing through—a subtle hint at today’s prevalent “selfie” culture where anyone can create their own portraits. The installation presents different interpretations of portraits and attests to their power to tell stories about the human condition that transcends time, cultures and geographical borders.
Bridging Realms - Game of Life
Justin Lee revisits his iconic terracotta warrior and re-envisions it as soldiers facing off in a game of Chinese chess, or xiangqi. Structural features reminiscent of the Chinese chessboard form the backdrop for this battlefield. The grid-like fortresses and river winding through the steps act like cartographical elements on a map, creating a theatrical setting for a fictional battle. To Lee, games and the concept of play could function as metaphors to investigate prevailing social and cultural norms. He is interested in how Chinese chess could be used to analyse the prevalence of social hierarchies and how these affect our interactions with each other. The installation is a tongue-in-cheek representation of how we manoeuvre the relationships we have in different arenas – at the workplace, in social settings and in the digital realm. The artwork is also an invitation to reflect on the impact of technology on our daily lives as we gravitate away from traditional games like Chinese chess to those played on digital platforms.
Minimalism: Space. Light. Object
See more through less at Minimalism: Space. Light.Object., organised by National Gallery Singapore in collaboration with ArtScience Museum.

Minimalism, which has fundamentally changed the way we look at art, will be surveyed from the lens of the cross-cultural dialogue between artists in Asia and the West for the first time ever.
Robert Zhao Renhui: Trying to remember a tree (iii) – The world will surely collapse
A special outdoor light box installation by Singaporean artist Robert Zhao Renhui featuring a series of 14 near life-size photographs of a very old and large tree that collapsed near the artist's home.
Yeo Shih Yun: Diaries, Marking Time And Other Preoccupations
In Diaries, Marking Time and Other Preoccupations, artist Yeo Shih Yun, conceives of her studio as a site of appropriative potential. Marks discovered on a piece of cloth and on the studio floor are mobilised as compositions transpiring from labour and chance.
Homeless: An Exhibition By Chow And Lin
NUS alumni and practicing artists Stefen Chow and Huiyi Lin present an installation series at the NUS Museum titled Homeless, which puts together visual indicators of private and transnational economies, current mobility of communities, and the shared aspect of power in society.
Rediscovering Forgotten Thai Masters Of Photography
Rediscovering Forgotten Thai Masters of Photography gathers images taken in Thailand during the 1950s to 1970s by seven photographers: Buddhadasa Bhiku, Liang Ewe, S.H. Lim, Saengjun Limlohakul, Pornsak Sakdaenprai, ’Rong Wong-Savun and M.L. Toy Xoomsai. The 247 remastered prints exhibited potentially survey photographic traditions at the onset of Modern Thailand.