Lulu Shur-tzy Hou's works explore issues related to gender identification, self-identification, and third-world female laborer; thus her works voice and reflect social-economic issues of modern Taiwan. Hou's recent work focuses on Asian foreign brides in Taiwan in which she explores the lives of these female immigrants, their self-consciousness and struggle with identity.
Pei-Ju Yeh has been dedicated to art education for years and create art works simultaneously. Her artistic philosophy is to let the time tell its stories. In her creation process, Yeh wants to reconstructs the urban images in her mind.
I-Hsuen Chen is a young up rising Taiwanese artist, during his residency at Bamboo Curtain Studio, he plans to continue the project of “Still Life Taiwan”, an extension of “Nowhere in Taiwan”. Through camera lenses, I-Hsuen will making a garbage documentary, to observe and ponder about the culture development and improvement in Taiwan.
In her practice, Wang reflects on the intricate ties between private experiences and the established narrative set in a world characterized by rapid transnational movement. She is interested in territories where ideas of portraiture, landscape, and migrating bodies converge. Through object construction, material and (moving) image manipulation, processes of des- and re-assemblement, and orchestrating things’ relationships in space, she imagines poetic scenarios in which unique constellations of logic and storylines push and pull against one another, gradually forming shifting identities of their own.
The Rukai Tribe aboriginal artist was born in 1983 in Haocha Village, Wutai Township, Pingtung County, Taiwan. Graduating from the Pingtung Tajen University, An now specializes in driftwood sculpture installation and furniture design. His installation works can be seen at the Old East River Bridge, the Taitung Tiehua Village, Chihpen Forest Recreation Area, Jia Lu Lan, Ketegalan Cultural Center, and the Kaohsiung Museum of Fine Arts.