Singapore Biennale 2006
Saturday, July 10, 2004
In 2005, the Nanyang Technological University will open its doors to 100 artistically-inclined students.
The School of Art, Design and Media (SADM) will be a 'creative asylum', where students are encouraged to explore new ideas, express their creativity, and to extend the contemporary creative boundaries.
Students will be introduced to a wide genres of arts, humanities and international ideas in the first year. The following three years will focus on specialization in areas that nclude animation, digital cinema, scriptwriting, game and interactive design, visual communication, photo and sequential arts, spatial design, virtual-reality environment and emotive robotics.
Students who complete the four-year direct honours course will receive a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree.
Prof Edward Bakst, from the United States, is instrumental in charting the design and philosophy of the SADM.
Noted Art historian TK Sabapathy departs from Lasalle's haven
66 year-old accomplished art critic and historian, director TK Sabapathy of the three-year-old Contemporary Asian Arts Centre at the Lasalle-SIA College of the Arts, has departed.
His contract was not extended when it ended a fornight ago on June 30 2004, the same day funding for the centre, which been drawn from La Salle, ran dry.
The centre was established to develop research into contemporary Asian art and promote inter-regional collaborations, and would require $250,000 annually to fund its operations.
The five-man advisory committee which established the centre, includes TK Sabapathy and distinguished Singapore architect William Lim, chairman of the centre's advisory committee. They conceptualised the centre with the previous Lasalle president Brian Howard, who left Lasalle last year.
According to TK Sabapathy and William Lim, there had been no due discussion about the future of the centre before the decision for the centre to come under the fold of the College was made.
William explained 'I'm the committee chairman and I've been completely in the dark."
Both gentlemen pointed out the fact that the centre's integration last year into the college's research arm, the Office of Research and Creative Industries, compromised the centre's perceived 'independence' and made raising funds all the more difficult. The general response from potential donors approached was to get funding from the college.
Lasalle's spokesman explained that the integration was to enable the centre to 'better interface with research activities across the college'. Lasalle stated that it had taken over existing projects and that it aimed to integrate the Centre into 'bigger plans', but declined to elaborate further on its plans.
Sabapathy feels that a more intense and sustained effort is needed to make an impactful contribution. With a few individuals, he intends to establish an autonomous centre akin to the Contemporary Asian Arts Centre. By virtue of its independence, the new entity will have more flexibility to find funding.
In his own words: 'I may end up standing at a corner with a begging bowl in my hand. But I know there're other people out there who're as convinced of the necessity for a devoted arts research institute.
Friday, July 09, 2004
JURY AND SELECTION PROCESS Art in Labs -RESIDENCY AWARDS 2004
The AIL research team is very pleased to announce the following awards for the Artist-in-Lab Residency Awards 2004. These selections of the AIL-Awards and for the artists were made in two distinct stages.
Awards for the Artist-in-Lab Residency Awards 2004
Two Stage Selection Process and criteria of jury:
1. Pre-Selection by the labs themselves. Approximately 5 projects were chosen for each Residency Award by the directors of the Labs. Their selections were based on the following criteria:
-Well-researched concepts, which consider the current state of research in the chosen science environment as inspiration for artistic production, rather than have the scientists work for the artist.
-The potential of the proposal to be accepted in the scientific context of each lab andanalysis of the proposal in relation to the technical requirements available in each lab.
-The professional level of the artist’s audio and/or visual previous work including the level of commitment to collaborate.
-The potential of the projects to be publicised within specific scientific contexts and be accessible to the general public.
Final Jury Selection
2. Final Jury Selection - 12 Residency Awards
-Artists were favoured whose proposals indicated an interest in building bridges between art and science through innovative, interpretive and original conceptual ideas. This included the ability to communicate creative ideas, processes and methodologies.
-The jury was interested both in the products of the work, proposed by the artist and also the process of their production located in a science context.
-They were looking for solid projects, which have interactive potentials and in this light, the relevance of the artist’s past work in connection to the proposed idea was also considered.
-The practical potential to distribute or expand the project in the future and to exhibit or publish the result including project plans and timing.
-The jury also made comparisons on an international and national level.
Among the following art projects selected for 2004 were 2 Singaporean applicants:
Center for Biosafety and Sustainability (BATS), Basle
Shirley Soh (Singapore)
Project Title: "Food for Thought"
To understand the ecological impact of GM agriculture in developing countries with the attendant issues of sustainability, biodiversity and market needs/distribution. To look at one food grain, rice, as the focus of the study.
Centre Suisse d’Electronique et Microtéchnique, Alpnach, Swiss Centre for Electronics and Microtechnology (CSEM).
Margaret Tan (Singapore)
Project Title: "Smart Apron"
Using wearable computing to create a smart apron to improve the working conditions of foreign domestic workers.
Members of the Jury
- Prof. Dr. Ruth Durrer, Theoretical Physics, Département de Physique Théorique, Université de Genève
- Beat Gerber, Head of Communication, Paul Scherrer Institute (PSI), Villigen
- Kaspar Kasics, Independant Filmmaker, Zurich
- Dominik Landwehr, Head Science & Future, Migros Culture Percentage
- Prof. Dr. Moira Norrie, Director, Institute of Informations Systems, ETH, Zurich
- Prof. Dr. Jill Scott, Media Artist, HGKZ, Zürich
Thursday, July 08, 2004
Singapore Tyler Print Institute
Printmaking Society (Singapore) Annual Exhibition
OPENING 7PM, THURSDAY, 15 JULY 2004
(Exhibition continues from 17 July – 1 August 2004)
This exhibition brings together for the first time the Printmaking Society (Singapore) and Singapore Tyler Print Institute (STPI) – marking an important relationship between the oldest non-profit printmaking body in the Republic and one of the most dynamic and exciting print centres in Asia.
The exhibition will feature over 90 prints – many of which have not been previously exhibited, employing a wide range of techniques,
including lino-cut, woodcut, etching, collagraph, stencil, silkscreen, digital printing and aquatint.
The 25 artist included in this exhibition are:
Chan Mei Hsien, Ernest Chan Tuck Yew, Cristene Chang Hoei, Wang-Chen Cheng Mei, Miguel Chew, Chng Seok Tin, Chua Choon Hee, Foo Kwee Horng, Ho E Moi, Marisa Keller, Justin Lee, Lim Choon Jin, Nur Ain, Tomoko Okuno, Poh Kwee Choo, Terry Poh Ju Yong, Kelly Reedy, Susanne Ramberg, Rue Abdul, She Liyin, Debbie Siau, Sio Siew Yuan, Kelvin Tan, Tan Suang Suang, Tay Choon Wei.
STPI Lecture Series
Towards a Critical Printmaking Practice
by Mr. Cheo Chai-hiang
2:30pm, Saturday, 17 July 2004
In conjunction with PROOF 2004, Mr. Cheo Chai-hiang, a Singapore-born artist, writer and independent curator,
will present an illustrated talk in which he will discuss his thoughts and observations about printmaking practice.
About the Printmaking Society (Singapore)
Formed in 1980, by a group of artists; Tan Ping Chiang, Ho Ho Ying , Thang Kiang How and Wee Beng Chong from the Art Society (Singapore), they first named themselves the Contemporary Printmaking Association and set out to promote the art of printmaking. In 1993 the society established the first public printmaking workshop in Singapore at Changkat Community Centre in Tampines with the support of the People’s Association.
As a group they continued to show members’ works on a regular basis and in 1996 started what was to become a series of exhibitions entitled Proof. In 1998, the Association decided to change its name to Printsmaking Society (Singapore). Currently the Society has 35 members who are full-time and part-time practicing artists. While some of them are self-taught printmakers, many of them are degree holders of foreign universities as well as graduates of LASALLE-SIA College of the Arts and Nanyang Academy of Fine Arts. Entry into the Society is through recommendation by other established members and by showing a portfolio of work to a selected panel.
In keeping with the times, The Society continues to embrace newer techniques such as computer and digital print, ‘Pop-art’ silkscreens, and mixed media works.
The Society also faces the immense challenge of archiving, representing and preserving the traditions and histories of printmaking in Singapore, as well as encouraging experimentation within the printmaking field. The annual exhibitions capture some of the society’s concerns as well as reflect the experiences of its members – ranging from local established printmakers who were involved in ‘making history’ with their works, to new voices, new attitudes and new aspirations that showcase exciting and innovative printmaking.
SINGAPORE TYLER PRINT INSTITUTE
41 Robertson Quay (off Muhd. Sultan Road, next to The Pier condominiums) Singapore 238236
Tel: (65) 6336 3663 Fax: (65) 6336 3553 Email: Type stpi and followed by @stpi.com.sg Web: www.stpi.com.sg
STPI GALLERY HOURS:
Tuesday - Saturday: 9:30am - 8:00pm
Sunday & Monday: 1:00pm - 5:00pm
Closed on Public Holidays
Q framing unlimited
101 boon keng road, #06-01
Q framing is helmed by Zoe and Steven who have combined, 20 years experience in the picture framing industry. We offer premier conservation framing services. We provide door to door services.
Email: Type stevenyip and followed by @qframing.com.sg
Phone: +65 6299 4180
Wednesday, July 07, 2004
The Esplanade Theatres on the Bay and Orita.Sinclair.International - Front Room Gallery
RAIN or SHINE
Capturing the Rolling Stones...
a photography exhibition by
BRIAN B. RASIC
Tuesday July 6, 2004 7.00pm
Exhibition at Tunnel Basement I at the
theatres on the bay
courtesy of REX FEATURES Ltd 7 & Orita-Sinclair.FrontRoom Gallery supported by RGB COLOR Singapore & KOPIRIGHT Singapore
Public viewing from July 2 to August 4, 2004
Please RSVP Jenna Cai by Friday, 2 July 2004 at 68288305
or email Type cjenna and followed by @esplanade.com
A talk by Brian Rasic on photographing music
Wednesday July 7, 2004 at 7.00pm
Online registration www.esplanade.com or call box office at 68288389 Free tickets! Limited seats only!
Brian Branislav Rasic is Belgrade born British photographer.
The Big World's Press cannot afford a single day without the results of his art practice. Working as an exclusive photographer for world class British Rex Features agency, Brian publishes in Times, Rolling Stone, Daily Mirror, New Musical ExPress, Melody Maker, Q, Select, Big, Uncut, Mojo, Sun, Muzik EksPress, Bravo, Playboy, Vogue, Paris Match, Stern...to name a few.
40 PIX is Brian's artistic follow up of 40 LICKS, the latest stage of the most important wild bunch of the most important cultural phenomena of 20th century - The Rolling Stones .
World traveler whose photo documentation includes everyone from Frank Sinatra to Atomic Kitten, Mr Rasic chose Singapore's Esplanade as the ultimate cultural hub of Asia, to present his artistic contribution to the 41th anniversary of the biggest r'n'r band in the world - The Rolling Stones.
RAIN OR SHINE is organized in conjunction of Esplanade Theatres on the Bay and supported by REX Features,RGB Color and KopiRight and curated by Gradimir Aleksic, director of Orita.Sinclair FrontRoom Gallery.
Orita.Sinclair.Int'l - Front Room Gallery
13A Pahang Street
Telephone: +65 63980372
Email: Type info and followed by @orita-sinclair.com
You are cordially invited to the opening of
an art installation by
Twardzik Ching Chor Leng
One of four art installations entitled Artfields at Gone Fishing cafe
Friday, July 9th 2004 at 7.00pm
Gone Fishing Café
15 Chu Lin Road
off Jalan Remaja, off Hillview Avenue
Board bus 173 from Bukit Batok Interchange and alight at the 8th stop.
Cotton string stretches from wall to wall repetitively back and forth, from the front entrance to the back exit, as if it is a fabric weaved into the architecture. The viewer gets a sense of entering into a dreamscape where the whole architectural structure of the cafe has been transformed into a giant undulating wave. Upon entering, the viewer becomes totally engulfed within the web of the ‘architectural weaving’.
Exhibition opens from June – September 2004
Open daily (except Mon & Tues) from 11.30 am – 11.30 pm
Closed for siesta from 2.30 – 5.30 pm on weekdays
Check out some images of the Installation at: http://www.landingspace.homestead.com/Artfields.html
An Arts Festival of Sorts at Gone Fishing cafe
June 2004 – June 2005
produced by Landing Space and Gone Fishing
Art can no longer be contained in museums and galleries. It has to be lived. It has to be woven, infused, constructed, and even blogged into our lives. Every age faces the unanswerable questions of 'what is art' and 'what does it do?' This series of projects hopes to reinforce the view that artist-created activity outside the walls of the museum or the gallery have social and aesthetic value. Through Artfields, we hope to further breakdown the separation between art and life by placing art in a living space where neither dominates the other. Instead there will be a true interplay of art and life; the café’s activity becomes part of the art and vice versa.
From June 2004, every quarter, Gone Fishing café will undergo a transformation led by a group of artists. Workshops and active documentation of the entire process are planned, thereby providing opportunities for real time critique and collective learning.
Workshops and Such: events are "pay-as-you-will" unless otherwise stated July 2004
9th Friday 7pm - Wave Opening
18th Sunday 3-5pm - Art & Spirituality: Talk by Twardzik Ching Chor Leng on the connection of art and spirituality throughout human history.
21th Wednesday 8pm -
Philosophy Cafe on Art: "What makes art art?", a philosophical inquiry facilitated by Mr. Lau Kwong Fook, the resident philosopher at Gone Fishing.
22th Sunday 3-5pm - String Performance: An afternoon to enjoy the newfound ambiance of the café with music that stirs the spirit. 29th Sunday 3-5pm – Art & Poetry: Poet Artist Peng-Ean Khoo will read and share the works of Yuan Mei, Bei Dao and Xu Bing.
12th Sunday 3-5pm - Art Discourse 101: This is the time to ask those burning questions: “What is art?”, “What is the meaning of art?”, “What is the
function of art?”, “Is art relevant in today’s world?”. Questions as well as opinions are welcome. Discussion facilitated by Leng.
26th Sunday 3-5pm – Children’s Art Camp: This art camp will
facilitate children and youth aged 5-16 in inter-disciplinary studies of art, poetry, music and philosophy. Allow them to be truly creative and to think out of the box under the guidance of professionals. $20 per child – 2 hr program.
Please contact Kenny Toh, 6762-9901 or Type kenny followed by @gonefishing.com.sg for more details.
Gone Fishing: "a casual space for the unhurried soul"
Founded in October 2002 by a husband and wife team, Kenny and Mei Chin, Gone Fishing is a vessel on which they have set out to fish for ways to live meaningfully in the sea of life.
Landing Space: Art in Alternative Spaces www.landingspace.homestead.com
Artfields is our third and most ambitious project to date involving direct audience participation and international exchange.
More Installations to Come:
Artfields two: Blogged
October – December 2004
by Brigid K. Watson and Peng-Ean Khoo
Singapore-based artist Peng-Ean Khoo and American artist Brigid Watson create an environment constructed entirely of the paper documentation of their three-month online diaries to each other
Artfields three: The Player
January – March 2005
by Lee Tet Keong
“With the café’s existing wall as the backdrop, I hope to extend its energy to the whole café and build a complete playground for the patrons to relive a second childhood, and for the younger patrons, to live a piece of childhood that was unavailable to me.”
Artfields four: The Fourth Cube: a grain, a blade & a drop April – June 2005
by Peng-Ean Khoo
The viewer is brought into a three-dimensional chapbook. The central idea being that human activity dotting space is like writing text on paper.
Email: Type pengean followed by @yahoo.com
Name: Khoo Peng Ean
Esplanade - Theatres on the Bay presents Homegrown Star, our third quarter visual arts programme, exploring the notion of belonging through the most unusual of visual art forms.
Please click on the following link for the press releases with further details. http://www.esplanade.com/apps/campaign/press/Press_Cubex_14_June.pdf
The Esplanade Co Ltd
1 Esplanade Drive
DID : 65-6-8288 306
Fax : 65-6-3373 633
Mobile : 65-91826319
DISPLACED: objects of nostalgia and other souvenirs
A solo exhibition by B. Jane Cowie, an Australian Glass Artists.
DATE Thursday, 15 JULY 2004
VENUE SG Private Banking Gallery, Alliance Francaise de Singapour
1 Sarkies Road, Singapore 258130
EXHIBITION 16 - 24 JULY 2004
VIEWING HRS Mon-Fri 11am to 7pm, Sat 11am to 5pm, Closed on Sunday
B. Jane Cowie is a well-established glass artist and designer/maker. She has been working with glass for over 20 years, studied at Sydney College of the Arts in Australia, and was awarded a Degree in Visual Arts in 1983. She is currently completing a Masters in Visual Arts with the University of South Australia.
Cowie has worked in numerous glass studios and factories in England, Europe, USA and Japan to develop technical skill and an intimate understanding of this art form. She owned and operated Spinifex Glass Studio in South Australia and founded the blue pony glass makers' co-operative studio in Adelaide. Recently she taught at the BildWerk Academy in Germany and the Glass Furnace in Turkey.
Exhibiting her work widely in Australia, Europe and Asia, Cowie is included in numerous public and private collections. She has been a Board Member of prominent craft organisations in Australia and was President of Ausglass: the Australian Association of Glass Artists Ltd from 2001-2003.
B. Jane Cowie recently relocated to Singapore where she now lives and works. Here, she continues her practice as a glass artist while developing new mixed media art works in response to her new home.
This show is supported by The Australian High Commission, Brewerkz Singapore, and Chalimax Engineering.
TEL : (65) 6737 8422 / DID : (65) 6833 9314 / FAX : (65) 6733 3023
Alliance Francaise de Singapour
1 Sarkies Road. Singapore 258130
Revel in the Magical World of Czech Illustrators at NAFA!
Nanyang Academy of Fine Arts (NAFA)
Between illustrations of popular folktales and familiar legendary characters, a magical world unfolds. Pictures in storytelling have always provided a compelling experience for the audience. Adventures, characters of good and evil, heroes and heroines - these come alive with a well-timed and well-executed illustration amid the words.
Jointly presented by the Embassy of the Czech Republic and the Nanyang Academy of Fine Arts (NAFA), the exhibition will feature well-known Czech illustrators, whose art have found their way into numerous books and in some instances, films as well as stamps and toys. But it is the works that feature in children's books and ultimately touch their lives that make this event a rare and fascinating treat for the curious and the adventurous.
Says Czech Embassy's Charges d'Affaires, Mr Rudolph Hykl, "I am very proud that we can present in Singapore the beautiful works of the best of outstanding Czech illustrators for children, whose impact transcends the borders of our country. This representative exhibition is intended not only to share with you the artistic value of their illustrations, but also to evoke the memories and feelings with which we are discovering the world around us as children - through all the fairy tales and stories we have heard and read."
Mr Choo Thiam Siew, President of NAFA, agrees, "The art found in children's books is the simplest and most effective form of visual expression. To hold the children’s attention, the illustrations which accompany the story must be able to excite, entertain and arouse their curiosity." Illustrations in storybooks are indeed a form of art that finds its way into children's lives at the earliest possible age. Complementary exposure to visual interpretations within a story or a fairytale makes a huge difference. "The joy that a child derives from this imaginative interpretation plays an important role - in laying the foundation for his aesthetic appreciation later in his or her life, and even in nurturing the child’s creativity." adds Mr Choo, whose own personal interest in children's art of this kind has prompted NAFA's collaboration with the Embassy of the Czech Republic.
Showcasing works by Zdenek Miler, Joseph Lada and Adolph Born among others, tales of Puss in Boots, the Arabian Nights, the infamous Punch of Punch and Judy as well as the Asian Monkey God/King fables, come alive on the pages. Further accompanied by books and a handful of toys, this exhibition packs a complete experience of visual enlightenment for children and adults alike.
The landlocked Czech Republic has always relied on its beautiful ancestral Bohemian and Moravian countryside for inspiration and design. Influence from its European neighbours has also coloured its traditions and art forms. Surrounded by Austria, Germany and Poland, Czech heritage and culture thrive in visual arts and crafts, propelled to universal excellence in the 19th century with the advent of the famed art movement called Art Nouveau.
Design, composition and colour in a dramatic setting - we could be talking about the architectural landscape in Prague, or indeed, an illustration of a scene from a children's storybook. In sum, we are exploring the magnificence of Czech culture, and uncovering its full potential for art in life, the source of creativity and food for the soul.
"The Magical World of Czech Illustrators for Children" exhibition will be staged at the brand new Galleries 1 and 2 of NAFA at 80 Bencoolen Street from 15 July - 31 July 2004 between 9am and 6pm daily.
In conjunction with this event, the Junior Art Department of NAFA's School of Young Talents will be organising several hands-on workshops for children from 5 to 12 years old. They can draw caricatures on clay cats and poly shrink key chains or mould their favourite storybook characters with Joss Dough. The workshops will be held daily from 9.15 am to 4.45 pm between 16 July (Fri) and 18 July 2004 (Sun). [Please refer to the Annex for more details.]
Special Children's Workshop @ "The Magical World of Czech Illustrators for Children" from 16-18 July [at the following timeslots 1) 9.15am - 10.45am, 2) 11.00am - 12.30pm, 3) 1.30pm - 3.00pm, 4) 3.15pm - 4.45pm]:
Poly Shrink Key Chain Making - $4 per participant Joss Dough Modeling - $5 per participant
Clay Cat Painting - $8 per participant
For registration or enquiries on the children's workshops, please contact the NAFA Junior Art Department at 6512 4158 / 6512 4159 or email email@example.com.
Email: Type slseet followed by @nafa.edu.sg
Address: 80 Bencoolen Street, Singapore 189655
As some of you may already know,the Wakita Museum of Art in Karuizawa in Japan organises the drawing biennale.
I am enclosing the information for your reference and the application forms should any of you wish to participate.
Please note that Utterly Art is simply disseminating the information and are not the co-organisers of the biennale. And sorry to take so long to send this out, but the museum took quite a while to get the english version of the rules and regulations and the application forms to us.
Do check out http://www.wakita-museum.com/ for more information on the museum.
All the best!
Sunday, July 04, 2004
The Modern Art Society Singapore
18th Asia International Art Show
at NIE, The Art Gallery, on
Saturday 3rd July, 2004, 3pm to 5pm
The show continues until 31st July 2004
Ang Teck Ee
Baet Yeok Kuan
Chan Choy Har
Chng Chin Kang
Chua Ek Kay
Chua Say Hua
Choong Chee Pang
Fan Shao Hua
Hong Sek Chern
Jeremy Charles Gordon Ramsey
Leo Hee Tong
Lim Leong Seng
Lim Poh Teck
Lye Swee Koon
Ng Siok Hoon
The Singapore Art Museum has announced the official launch of a collaborative effort: the use of Apple’s iPod as an exhibition audioguide. Working closely with Apple for the iPod, the museum has produced its own recordings and narratives that will present various audio information to visitors as they progress through the exhibition.
The available recordings feature a tour of the museum as a national monument; an insight into the permanent collection exhibition, “A Picture Paints a Thousand Words” and a complement to the Art Education Galleries exhibition, “Art Figures”. While the information is normally displayed in visual format, such as wall text or brochures, Apple’s iPod audioguide enables the visitor to access a seamless experience of space and sound, through general mobility and listening alone.
The iPod takes your experience further and allows you to appreciate the exhibits at a deeper level. The beauty of the iPod is that it enhances the quality of the personal connections to art through the telling of stories and dramatically increasing public access to information about art.
In addition to benefiting the visitors, the museum expects cost savings since traditional audio guides need to be mastered on CD every time the exhibition changes, while an iPod offers easy administration using iTunes to sync easily.
While a few other museums have experimented with the use of Personal Digital Assistants (PDAs) for a similar function, the constant shuttling of the eyes between the art and the PDA disrupts the seamless appreciation that audio devices provide. The last thing we should be seeing in museums is people looking down at computer screens while standing in front of a masterpiece.
In addition, audio devices like the iPod enables the user to filter out distracting ambient noise, enabling visitors to create their own personal space and help visitors retain content.
Taking Art Further
Feedback for the iPods so far have been extremely positive. Visitors who wish to keep a copy of the recording can also bring their own iPods to the museum and download the information available from the iMac.
The Singapore Art Museum aims to reach out to a tech-savvy audience and one yearning for new experiences and with Apple's iPod, the versatility of both is found in one device, allowing the public to sample the best in art and technology.
Renowned Taiwanese Sculptor, Ju Ming, will be giving an series of talks in conjunction with the exhibition Ju Ming 2004-05: Singapore. Beijing. Shanghai. Admission is free for all talks but pre-registration is required. Please feel free to register with Rachel at firstname.lastname@example.org. Refreshments will be served.
An Evening With Ju Ming
Date: 1st July, Thursday 2004
Time:7pm – 9pm
Venue: SAM Auditorium
Talks are in Mandarin.
On Ju Ming Art And Practice
Date: 3rd July, Saturday 2004
Time: 2pm – 4.30pm
Venue: Sam Auditorium
Talks are in Mandarin
Forum On Chinese Art & Aesthetics
Date: 4th July, Sunday 2004
Time: 2pm – 5pm
Venue: 1 Empress Place, Singapore 179555
Ngee Ann Auditorium, Asian Civilizations Museum (Empress Place Building)
All public programmes are on a first-come-served basis. Singapore Art Museum is located at 71 Bras Basah Road, Singapore 189555. For further enquires: email type nhb_sam_programs followed by @nhb.gov.sg or call 6332 3220.