Tommy CHEN shapes microscopic worlds through the piling of paints; the concrete matters and abstract momentum come to clash on the canvas, generating many atlas-like tableaus vibrating.
Szumin KUO invites the audience to explore the ever-changing, illusory space carved out by light and shadows within the created object and to experience the multifacetedness of her work.
LIN Yen Wei uses digital cameras to capture close-ups of animal heads and busts. Using depth of field, he deploys a painting style similar to that of photo-realism in the late 1960s.
YUAN Jai's works are also often a mixture of new and old, East and West, presenting a multitude of possibilities that a contemporary Chinese painting could offer.
ZHAN Wang has minted a new visual language that mythologizes China’s 21st-century metamorphosis into a modern, gleaming stainless-steel society while holding on to its traditions.
From traditional Chinese woodcuts, square Chinese characters invented by XU Bing, to the organism medium, he combines various forms of art to convey his philosophical and artist thoughts.
The reoccurring theme in KUO Chwen's work is the solitude of life, the purposeless of existence, and the blindness of love.
Yi-Chen HUNG reconstructed the relationship between the canvas, paint and frame, rearranging the different elements by both deconstructing a painting in terms of its physical framework as well as extending the conceptual spatial structure.