24 Nov 2016 - 27 Feb 2017
Opening Reception with the artists: 3 Dec 2016 (Sat) 3-7pm
Venue: Pimary, No. 25 Lo Tsz Tin Tsuen, Tai Mei Tuk, Tai Po, Hong Kong
Opening Hours: Monday, Thursday to Sunday 11-7pm
Pimary is excited to present “Deconstructing Landscapes” by the Scottish sculptor Kirsteen Pieterse and the Australian artist Richard Lipp as our resident artists from November 24, 2016 to January 16, 2017
During this artist residency period, Kirsteen will draw from the spectacular surrounding mountainous landscape in Tai Po and translate it into a series of works. The referential starting point of her current practice is the San-shui school of Chinese landscape painting. The works made will aspire to feel closely connected to the peaceful atmosphere of the Pimary location yet retain a sense of proximity to the engineered reality of the city.
Richard continues to explore the landscape from an emotion driven perspective, creating exposures that shed light on his relationship with himself and the environments he is drawn to explore during his first project in Hong Kong, combining photography, film and music in a mixed media concentration of work. Themes of nature deconstructing man altered landscapes and man deconstructing natural landscapes will be approached through his unique exploratory method and emotion driven practice of capturing things that can’t be seen, but instead felt.
About the artists
Kirsteen Pieterse is a Scottish sculptor based between Hong Kong and Sydney. Pieterse gained her Bachelor degree at the Glasgow School of Art and completed an MA in Art in Architecture at the University of East London, England. She lives and works in Hong Kong, she has exhibited in several exhibitions in Hong Kong and Australia.
Richard Lipp is an Australian artist based in Melbourne, his photographic work is highly considered and meticulously executed on both a conceptual and technical level. Richard also employs the mediums of film and music in his work. He achieved a Bachelor of Fine Art at RMIT University in Melbourne, Australia in 2008. In 2011 Richard was included in art history publication New Romantics: Darkness and Light in Australian Art. His work has made its way into notable private collections around the world.
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