The Works

The Works

類型:視像語言:英文分類:Personalities FeatureArts & Culture狀態:播放中 節目簡介: RTHK' s The Works focuses on Hong Kong's arts and cultural scene.

The Works features news and reviews of visual and performing arts, design, literary and other “ works ” .

Added illumination comes from interviews with leading performers and producers, interspersed with updates on events affecting the development of the territory 's artistic and cultural life. There's also a regular critical review of what' s on at the movies, and – most weeks – a live studio performance.

If you want to discuss anything you see on the programme, please visit our Discussion Board via the link at the top left of the page, or email us at theworks@rthk.org.hk

The Works is aired on TVB Pearl every Tuesday at HKT 1900 -1930.

Live webcast: Tuesday HKT 2100 - 2130

Archive available later after live webcast. ** Please note that the programme air-time on TV is different with webcast time.



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Singer songwriter Panai Kusmi, i-dance Festival, in the studio euphonium player Steven Mead 00:22:05 2014-12-17
Singer songwriter Panai Kusmi is an aboriginal singer from the Amis tribe in Taitung. Her songs speak of the lives of aborigines in Taiwan, and the relationship between man and land. Panai came to Hong Kong two weeks ago to promote her coming concert, and found that some things going on here reminded her very much of home. Ten years ago, a group of independent dancers set up the i-dance Festival here in Hong Kong. The aims were to build a sense of solidarity among people in the dance circle and to get more attention for contemporary dance in Hong Kong. This year the month long festival, which ends on 21st December, is once again offering a variety of both free and paid programmes, including an exhibition, classes on improvisation, and cross-cultural dance workshops. The word “euphonium” comes from the Greek word that means “sounds good” or "sweet-voiced", so you’d expect an instrument of that name not to be too hard to listen to. In part two of the show we talk to Steven Mead, who has done much to get the instrument the recognition he thinks it deserves.