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So it's a place where they have exhibitions, but they don't have a regular collection, they have different exhibitions visiting.
I went to Shinkai Makoto exhibition and although pretty and quite interesting, it wasn't really a good one (mostly printouts of screenshots from movies, storyboards,...More
This space is huge. I took my visual arts students here for a visit recently, and I am glad I did. The quality of the exhibits was impressive. Plus the curation of the shows and the use of the gallery space greatly added to the...More
The art work here are very interesting and thought provoking, but the admission process was painful. PSA has a very nice discount for students however we were denied the discount because THEY DO NOT RECOGNIZE AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT ID. We attempted to ask why...More
The last review mentioned that the place is empty and dead. I can confirm that in May 2018 there are two amazing exhibitions going on which I highly recommend. The space is open and grand and reminds me of the Tate Modern. I will definitely...More
Literally nothing here. Like literally an empty building. Not worth the effort to get here.
Two exhibitions were open (less than 10% of the space was used). A jewellery exhibit was open next the the cafe. A weird multimedia exhibition was open upstairs. Everything else...More
There were only three exhibits when I visited, there is so much space that it’s a shame more use isn’t made of this venue. The jewelry exhibit was by far the most interesting.
The Superarchitecture exhibit makes one happy that this 1960/1970 movement never went...More
Have been in a few exhibitions at Power Station of Art and have to say that usually the content is good and curation well done. It is quite a large place so usually they have a famous exhibition while the rest is less famous but...More
The museum is housed in a power station. It provides great space to exhibit art.
When we visited only the first floor and part of the 2nd floor were occupied with an interesting exhibition of Li Shan. The remaining 3.5 floors were empty.
This waterfront area below the most famous section of the Huangpu River has undergone multiple phases of development that started when the Waterhouse Hotel opened its doors. Though it’s been slower to catch on than people expected, every year something new and exciting opens up and gives people a reason to keep calling the South Bund the "Next Big Thing." There are a couple of landmark hotels and restaurants of
excellent quality that serve as anchors, and multiple annual events such as beer festivals, art and fashion fairs and music shows take advantage of the wide spaces, waterfront location and the tiny man-made beach to host huge crowds of people. Wandering about the newness, one can stumble upon authentic Chinese life in the stone gates of people’s residences or the street markets.