Ou Da-weiDr Otto CY LeeTony Miller

Ou Da-wei

Renowned Hong Kong artist Ou Da-wei was presented with the Urban Council Fine Arts Awards in Chinese Calligraphy in 1989 and in Seal Carving in 1998 at the Contemporary Hong Kong Art Biennial Exhibition. Ou is currently Museum Expert Adviser in the HKSAR Leisure and Cultural Services Department, Consultant for the Chinese Calligraphers Association (Hong Kong), member of the China Calligraphers Association and member of the Calligraphers Association of Guangdong. His art won him two awards, the Hong Kong Urban Council Fine Arts Award and the Hong Kong Art Development Council Award for Artistic Development. His publications include the series Selected Seals by Ou Da Wei and Flowing from the Inkwell – Selected Brushwork by Ou Da Wei. His works are in the collections of the Hong Kong Museum of Art and the Hong Kong Heritage Museum.

Dr Otto CY Lee

Dr Otto Lee has dual PhD degrees (Landscape Architecture & Chinese Medicine), is an architect, Chinese Medicine Practitioner and guqin musician. His recent specialist focus is promoting Chinese medicine theory and clinical research with guqin music therapy. He is currently President of The International Guqin Health Cultivation Association and Vice Chairman of the Asia Music Therapists Union, and is former Director of the Beijing Chinese Guqin Society.

Tony Miller

Tony Miller is the Former President of The Oriental Ceramic Society of Hong Kong and a member of the Min Chiu Society. A long-time resident of Hong Kong he has a keen interest in Chinese culture and history, and has lectured and published articles on the history of Jingdezhen and the influence its porcelain has had on art and fashion elsewhere in the world. Recent examples include research essays on reticulated porcelain of the late Ming dynasty, and the rise of the Dutch to dominance of the porcelain trade in the seventeenth century. In 2005/2006, he and his wife Nga-ching co-organised the exhibition Elegance in Relief – Carved Porcelain from Jingdezhen of the 19th to early 20th Century at the Art Museum of the Chinese University of Hong Kong.