Past Exhibitions

Dingding Hu: Hu is Hungry: An Illustrated Journey of a Starving Artist (July 19–Sept. 9, 2018)

Dingding Hu: Hu is Hungry: An Illustrated Journey of a Starving Artist (July 19–Sept. 9, 2018)

Inspired by decorative art, Hu’s delightfully whimsical illustrations document her culinary journeys and observations from around the world, bringing the everyday to life (and sometimes larger than life) and revealing the extraordinary in the ordinary.
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Andrew Kung and Emanuel Hahn: The Mississippi Delta Chinese (May 18–July 15, 2018)

Andrew Kung and Emanuel Hahn: The Mississippi Delta Chinese (May 18–July 15, 2018)

Through a mixture of audio recordings, portraiture, and environmental photography, this project from these New York-based photographers explores the lives of the Chinese community in the rural South.
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Yingqian Cao: The Illusion of Certainty (April 5–May 12, 2018)

Yingqian Cao: The Illusion of Certainty (April 5–May 12, 2018)

In our first abstract art exhibition, multimedia artist Yingqian Cao explores nature and the changes and disruptions passing time can have on our precious environment.
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Xin Song: Sparkling (Feb. 18–March 24, 2018)

Xin Song: Sparkling (Feb. 18–March 24, 2018)

Contemporary artist Xin Song takes the ancient Chinese folk art of papercutting to a whole new level.
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Hiroyuki Ito: The Flip Flop Diary: Japan 2011–2018 (Jan. 18–Feb. 5, 2018)

Hiroyuki Ito: The Flip Flop Diary: Japan 2011–2018 (Jan. 18–Feb. 5, 2018)

When New York Times freelance photographer Hiroyuki Ito returned to his native Japan for the first time in almost 20 years, he found himself viewing it as a foreign country. People and practices that were once familiar now seemed strange. So he did what any artist would do: he began to document.
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Ben Sloat: The Pearls That Were His Eyes (Dec. 9, 2017–Jan. 2, 2018)

Ben Sloat: The Pearls That Were His Eyes (Dec. 9, 2017–Jan. 2, 2018)

Artist Ben Sloat and curator Julia Kirchmer explore Chinese history, old and new, by layering idealized images of both ancient and modern worlds — from sumptuous gold wallpaper depicting a life long gone, to oil paintings of the father of modern China, to the walls of Pearl River itself.
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Kam Mak: From Tank to Palette (Oct. 6–Nov. 11, 2017)

Kam Mak: From Tank to Palette (Oct. 6–Nov. 11, 2017)

Slithery eels. A lone sharp-beaked soft shell turtle. Strikingly blue crabs with one scuttling out of frame. Kam Mak's provocative paintings explore his memories of food as a child growing up in Hong Kong and New York City's Chinatown.

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#100DAYSIANS: An Illustrated Exploration of Asian American Identity (Aug. 12–Sept. 23, 2017)

#100DAYSIANS: An Illustrated Exploration of Asian American Identity (Aug. 12–Sept. 23, 2017)

Artist and illustrator Felicia Liang began #100DAYSIANS with the idea of creating one drawing every day for 100 days ― and in the end discovered much more.
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East Meets West: A Look into Our Worlds (May 20–June 21, 2017)

East Meets West: A Look into Our Worlds (May 20–June 21, 2017)

Twenty-eight promising student artists from the Shuang Wen dual-language school and Apex for Youth art portfolio program share work that explores their multiple identities, the immigrant experience, and the idea of home.
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Louis Chan: My Home (March 18–May 11, 2017)

Louis Chan: My Home (March 18–May 11, 2017)

Louis Chan’s large-as-life photographs explore New York City immigrants’ lives in America through their possessions and how they display them, from Disney decals to a map of China to a plethora of stuffed pink pigs.
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Wiena Lin: Future Lion (Jan. 28–March 12, 2017)

Wiena Lin: Future Lion (Jan. 28–March 12, 2017)

This interactive art installation created by Brooklyn-based multidisciplinary artist Wiena Lin contemplates the future of Chinese culture as the development of technology and our dependence on it reaches a climax.
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Resilience/Resistance: Chinatown Art Brigade (Jan. 7–21, 2017)

Resilience/Resistance: Chinatown Art Brigade (Jan. 7–21, 2017)

The Resilience/Resistance: Chinatown Art Brigade (CAB) exhibit puts a more diverse human face on gentrification by celebrating resilience and resistance, and by giving local residents a way to tell their own stories of displacement. 
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