A forerunner of Taiwanese modern art, the Tina Keng Gallery hinges upon the philosophy that art is a reflection of the times. The Tina Keng Gallery has its roots in the Lin & Keng Gallery (1992–2009) based in Taipei, Taiwan and Beijing, China. Delving into Western painting and Chinese art history, Lin & Keng tirelessly promoted the work of Asian classical masters, cultivating a critical thought on Greater Chinese modern art. The Tina Keng Gallery has continued this tradition by centering its focus on Asia, further excavating art history and rediscovering modern aesthetics. Upon this foundation, the Tina Keng Gallery is steadfast in nurturing Taiwanese modern and contemporary art, with hopes to capture the changing states of art through writings of history, in so doing highlighting the cultural underpinnings of its worldview. Art arises from culture, and culture mirrors the times. The Tina Keng Gallery endeavors not only to support Greater Chinese modern and contemporary art, but to shape a perspective that is elementally Asian.Read More
Founded in 2009, TKG+ is the contemporary platform of the Tina Keng Gallery. Creative Director Shelly Wu has dedicated herself to the development of Taiwanese contemporary art, with a special focus on how to amalgamate Southeast Asian artistic expressions into a cornucopia of aesthetics. As its name suggests, TKG+ believes that artistic expression, interwoven with the global cultural fabric, is manifested in multifarious forms that spawn exponential growth and possibility of art in the 21st century.
It is only in recent years that the artist's kaleidoscopic paintings have found an international following.
Featured works will show online, at exhibitions in Hong Kong, Seoul, and Chiang Mai, and at a drive-in cinema in Manila.
Rebuilding after a tough 2020, the new participants come from near and far, including Milan, Pristina, Hong Kong, and Buenos Aires.
Charwei Tsai's collaborative works prove that 'tradition, like identity, always evolves and has no single face.'
Taipei-based artist Charwei Tsai explains the continuing influence of Tantric Buddhism on her new exhibition, which references sacred mandalas found in a Japanese mountain temple complex, Tibetan mant
In the 1956 film adaptation of composer duo Rodgers and Hammerstein's musical The King and I (1951), the king dies just before the final curtain.
The second edition of Taipei Dangdai concluded on 19 January 2020 with the participation of 99 galleries from across the globe and over 40,000 visitors.
Koki Tanaka How did you first encounter the work of Nam June Paik? I think it was through TV Buddha, but not sure which one. I just googled it now, and find out there are so many different vers
Artist Lai Chih-Sheng in conversation with curator Wu Muching on the exhibition creN/Ature at TKG+ Projects.
TKG+舉辦講座 「The King and I - 泰國當代藝術與政治」。特別邀請到策展人柯念璞、以及藝評人印卡擔任與談人，剖析彌載映創作中的政治宣言。
Following the solo exhibition 'Light, Dark, Other' at TKG+ in 2018, Mit Jai Inn is holding his latest solo exhibition 'The King and I' at TKG+.