PC5

Sin Mei Kee


Tam Shuk Yu, Christina

To comprehend the tradition and life attitude of the fisherman in Peng Chau and Cheung Chau from their working process and daily life through recording. The recipes of flavours and memories, the stories from the sea to the dining table, transfer to a flowing encounter on the islands. To find an emotional resonance of taste buds from a sea of people.


Peng Chau
2020.12.04-12.05 (Fri-Sat)
11:00, 13:30, 16:00

Cantonese & English

Donations welcome!


PC6

Zi Zaat Architecture


Géraldine Borio & Ringo Leung

When a forgotten craftsmanship encounters architecture, it builds upon the inter-island traditions and creates unique ephemeral structures. Playing with the flexibility of zi zaat craft, the architect and the craftsman invent a landmark for the Festival that will visually diffuse the Festival’s atmosphere and act as an information point for visitors.


Peng Chau (Outside the pier)
2020.12.04-12.06 (Fri-Sun)


CC5

Pak Kei  (The White Taboo)


Océane Jacob

The Chinese White Dolphins have been a beautiful symbol to Hong Kong locals for generations, yet they also painfully remind us of the increasing pollution issues that riddle our seas. Due to coastal development and reclamation, marine traffic, water pollution and intensive fishing, it is believed there are only 32 dolphins left in the wild compared to 143 in 2004. Drawing inspiration from the vulnerability of the Chinese White Dolphin population, ‘Pak Kei’ is a sculptural installation constructed solely out of industrial cement and recycled polystyrene - two materials that are all too familiar in Hong Kong. ‘Pak Kei’ (The White Taboo) not only refers to their local nickname given by fishermen but also to the government’s contemporary environmental taboo.


Cheung Chau
2020.12.04-12.06 (Fri-Sun)