With a focus on Spanish and Latin American artists, the exhibition navigates through natural, urban, time and spiritual landscapes and the way in which artists interpret the environment around us. The exhibition also introduces for the first time the works of Spanish artist Miguel Angel Inglesias, alongside Puerta Roja’s notables including Carlos Aguirre and María García-Ibáñez. 1/F Soho 189 Art Lane, 189 Queen’s Road West, Sheung Wan; puerta-roja.com
2. Giuseppe Penone, Foglie di Pietra, Leaves of Stone Gagosian Gallery | Until March 12
In December 1968, Italian artist Giuseppe Penone began creating imprints of his hands and body to tree trunks using materials such as zinc, copper wire and lead. The resulting works, which explore the enduring relationship between man and nature, are exhibited for the first time in Hong Kong. 7/F Pedder Building, 12 Pedder Street, Central; gagosian.com
3. Tony Oursler, PriV%te Lehmann Maupin | Until March 5
PriV%te is a solo exhibition of new multimedia wall works and sculptures by New York-based Tony Oursler. Inspired by the phenomenon of facial recognition, the exhibition features an eclectic mix of colourfully animated video screens that are set within head-shaped aluminium panels. 4/F Lehmann Maupin, 12 Pedder Street Central; lehmannmaupin.com
4. One On One, solo exhibitions by Crystal Liu and Qi Yu Galerie du Monde | Until March 4
Artists Crystal Liu (born in Toronto, 1980) and Qi Yu (born in Xiamen, 1969) have notably different backgrounds, experience and techniques; but in this joint-solo exhibition, both artists draw inspiration from ink art to create these never-before-displayed new works. 108 Ruttonjee Centre, 11 Duddell Street, Central; galeriedumonde.com
5. M+Sigg Collection: Four Decades of Chinese Contemporary Art ArtisTree | Until April 5
A rigorously curated exhibition of highlights from the M+ Sigg Collection, the largest and the most comprehensive assemblage of Chinese contemporary art in the world, from the portfolio of Swiss collector Dr Uli Sigg. Highlights include the No Name Group and Stars Group at the close of the Cultural Revolution and the 85 New Wave, the post-Cold War era in China, and the pre- and post-Olympic era up to the present.
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