A beautiful gift box set of 4 fine bone china 10.5 inch dinner plates in Faux’s iconic contemporary Beijing Toile designed by Mariko Jesse in red. These are great for festive celebrations such as Christmas, New Year and dinner parties, these equisite plates available in classic red and white china exportware and blue on white.
HK$1,300.00 - HK$4,400.00
A boxed set of 4 fine bone china sinner plates by Firenze Lai (edition of 30)
Firenze Lai says that she knows her studio of a few hundred square feet intimately; from the textures of its surfaces to the way the breeze blows into the room. The spaces depicted in her paintings are equally intimate. When curators seem to be at a loss for words to discuss troubled times, fear of containment, and the feeling of being completely enmeshed in a space, they turn to Lai's paintings, which have been shown as part of Para Site's A Journal of the Plague Year. Fear, ghosts, rebels. SARS, Leslie and the Hong Kong story (17 May–20 July 2013), and A Hundred Years of Shame—Songs of Resistance and Scenarios for Chinese Nations (6 March–17 May 2015). Further, Lai has shown work in international solo and group presentations, including Turbulence at Mirrored Gardens in Guangzhou (29 October–28 November 2015), the 10th Shanghai Biennale, Social Factory (23 November 2014–31 March 2015), the 2015 New Museum Triennial, Surround Audience (25 February–24 May 2015), and in Venice for the 57th Venice Biennale (13 May–26 November 2017). More recently, a selection of nine of Lai's paintings appear in Tai Kwun Contemporary's Contagious Cities: Far Away, Too Close (26 January–21 April 2019).
A boxed set of 4 fine bone china sinner plates by Lulu Ngie (edition of 30 )
Lulu Ngie focuses on Chinese ink painting and prefers to use simple lines and forms in her figurative works. She also works in oil and watercolour. Today, her ink work is gaining much interest both at home and overseas and is perceived as a potent tool that raises questions about the role of Chinese and East Asian traditions in contemporary art, especially when global events such as art fairs are pushing this medium towards a more homogeneous aesthetic. Majoring in painting, Lulu Ngie, graduated from Hong Kong Art School in 2006.