Yau Bee Ling is a 47-year-old artist from Malaysia who is presenting her recent artwork Interwoven Terrains at the Wei-Ling Contemporary. Her artwork is an extension of her life's journey where she outputs the twists and turns of her emotional state of mind as she is confronted by challenges of life in colourful drawings. Her previous artworks, By Hands

(2016), were mostly influenced by her grief which took place after the death of her younger sister. You can see samples of that artwork and you most certainly understand the mood change which happened during the time which passed between those two periods of Yau Bee Ling's life and work. You can read more about this special artist at OptionsTheEdge.com

Aichi Triennale open date was August 1st, 2019. From the first week, just 3 days after the opening, Aichi Triennale had to shutdown section After "Freedom of Expression?" because it hosted an artwork under the name "Statue of a Girl of Peace" by South Korean artist-duo Kim Seo-Kyung and Kim Eun-sung. This section and specifically this artwork presents ianfu or comfort women, a violent act where Japanese authorities forced women and girls living in

places occupied by the Imperial Japanese Army into being sex slaves. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dxedUiXRmTQ This artwork created lots of controversies and as a result, the Mayor of Nagoya demanded the exhibition's withdrawal which Agency for Cultural Affairs satisfied by shutting down the section which hosted this artwork. Even though the exhibit was re-opened on October 8th many artists like Minuk Lim expressed their concern for banning art from the exhibition because of hate speech and politics.

Tetsuro Kano was born in 1980, Miyagi/Japan. He holds a master’s degree in Fine Art from Tokyo Zokei University (2007).

He started working in 2005 mostly in installations and is continuing to work until now. His artworks express the diversity of the worlds perceived by different organisms

found in the everyday life sphere of human beings while birds are often used to show another point of view for our "human-like" world and nature surrounding it.

Mono-Ha was an art movement active between 1968 and 1975 by Japanese artists who wanted to draw attention to the space and the connection between things in an effort to make the viewer understand his position in relation to the work.

They didn't create artwork from scratch instead they used natural man-made materials and re-arranged them into artworks which later were usually destroyed. This movement was created as an answer to Japan's ruthless development and industrialisation. The first artwork which engaged with this movement was created in October 1968 by Sekine who created his work "Phase – Mother Earth" in Kobe’s Sumarikyu Park for the First Open-Air Contemporary Sculpture Exhibition. Lee Ufan Studio a Korean artist was the one responsible for setting the Mono-Ha movement philosophy

through his article "Beyond Being and Nothingness – A Thesis on Sekine Nobuo". Other artists who graduated from Tokyo’s Tama Art University during the late ’60s followed the Mono-Ha movement and created similar artworks Some of the most well know Mono-ha artists are Jiro Takamatsu Kishio Suga Katsuhiko Narita Keiji Uematsu Koji Enokura Koki Tanaka Lee Ufan Noboru Takayama Nobuo Sekine Noriyuki Haraguchi Susumu Koshimizu You can read more details about the Mono-Ha movement in TokeyoArtBeat article by Ashley Rawlings about "An Introduction to ‘Mono-ha".

Javier Perez is one of those artists who doesn't seem to experience any difficulty in getting inspired and creating new artwork.

His recent art project is called "Stop motions experiments" and features many pop doodles presented using the stop motion animation technique. In this artwork series, Javier is using everyday objects like coffee beans and mandarin fruits to show the relationship between time and our daily habits. More Stop Motion artwork by Javier Pere If you want to find more about Javier Pérez check out his Instagram and Behance social profiles. Inspired by DoodlersAnonymous.

Hong Kong artist "King of Kowloon" Tsang Tsou-Choi started drawing street walls with Chinese calligraphy (or Shūfǎ 書法) in 1956 while his work was one of the first graffiti expressions in Hong Kong. Tsang completed more than 55,000 works until his death in 2007.

Most of his street artwork has been replaced or erased by Hong Kong's construction development or renovation, so a project was created by Google's online cultural platform in order to preserve Tsang Tsou-Choi's artwork. Actually, Tsang was the first artist to be featured in Google's cultural platform where more than 170 of his street artwork was saved and presented online. Chang's work was considered by iconic Chinese museums and government as "too controversial" to care for so the only place people can find and enjoy his calligraphy street art is through Google's Arts & Culture online platform. Tsang (aka King of Kowloon) claimed that Kowloon belonged to his ancestor's clan so he wandered around Hong Kong's Kowloon district claiming his land and naming his family members

names through his graffiti and calligraphy artwork. One of Tsang Tsou-Choi's last calligraphy works was in Hong Kong's electricity box and was destroyed about a year ago by a government contractor. Kowloon was famous for its walled city which was torn down 25 years ago (March of 1994). It was called The Wall City because it was built as a high-rise squatter camp covering an enormous complex of 300 interconnected buildings. This used to be one of the most crowded places on earth, 119 times as dense a New York City. From the 1950's, which was the year the complex started building up until its demolition year in 1994, more than 33,000 lived and worked inside the 6.4-acre city. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0fd56CGnVRU Tsang Tsou Choi 曾灶財 King of…