A new exhibition by Chinese and Arab artists that opens at the Galleries China and Arab Art in London, will reveal some new images from the Middle Eastern and Central Asian worlds, and show how the two cultures have developed and evolved over the centuries.
The exhibition, The Age of the Art, is the brainchild of Shanghai artist Wang Li, who is a founding member of the “China Arts Consortium,” an umbrella group of museums and art institutions in the country.
Its goal is to bring together an array of cultures to share their artistic and cultural heritage, including art, architecture, design, film, music, and design, according to a statement on the Gallerie’s website.
In addition to Li, the exhibition includes two other members of the China Arts Consortium, artist and director Zhang Qiang and director and artist Liu Zhijian.
The exhibition will also include photographs, paintings, drawings, and sculpture by artists from the cities of Tianjin, Beijing, Shanghai, and Hong Kong.
The show, which runs through January 28, was curated by British artist Peter Smith.
The collection was curated and curated by the Shanghai Museum of Modern Art.
It includes works by artists, including Wang Li and Zhang Qiumiang, and works by prominent Asian and Arab Muslim art and design.
In addition, a gallery of contemporary art from Shanghai is also included.
In China, the Muslim art community has been particularly influential on art trends in the past two decades.
The Muslim community is known for its rich heritage of Islamic art, which spans centuries.
This collection shows a rich and vibrant artistic tradition that spans the Middle Ages, from the 9th to the 19th centuries, and the Renaissance and Art Nouveau periods.
It’s one of the first exhibitions of its kind in the Middle-East, according the Galleria’s website, and includes works from more than 40 countries.
In the exhibition, which is in Chinese, Arabic, English, French, German, Japanese, Italian, Korean, and Spanish, artists from different ethnic groups from China and in other parts of the Middle Arab world will show off their art.
The artists included in the show are all part of the Islamic Art Consortium, and all of them have participated in the creation of their art, according a statement from the Galliere.
“In this project, we hope to present diverse cultures and traditions of the art world that are not usually depicted in the international art world,” the statement read.
“We are looking to bring to the public a unique and unique exhibition that showcases the diversity and richness of the artistic world in the Arab world.”
The exhibition is curated by Peter Smith, who specializes in Chinese and Arabic art.
He said he chose the Middle Arabic art as the first art that he wanted to represent, given the diverse cultural influences that make up the Muslim community.
Smith said the Arab art community was a “totally new phenomenon” to the world, and that it was an “indisputable part of art history.”
“It’s just a matter of time,” he said.
Smith and the Chinese and Arabs will work together to explore new ways to interact and explore new aspects of art and culture in the region, Smith said.
The work in the exhibition is not meant to be an indictment of Islam, but rather an expression of a shared history.
The Chinese art scene is one of “the most vibrant, fascinating and diverse,” Smith said, noting that the Middle Arabs had a profound influence on art throughout the Middle Kingdom, where they built a major empire, including the Abbasid Caliphate in Baghdad.
Smith also pointed to the impact that Chinese art has had in China.
“The Chinese and the Arab culture have an important cultural impact on Chinese culture, as well as the art of China, as it continues to grow and evolve,” he wrote.