Are you ready for a whole new 21st-century retail experience? This art and cultural complex might turn into Tsim Sha Tsui’s iconic cultural landmark in no time.

As the brainchild of talented Adrian Cheng, K11 MUSEA recently opened its doors as Asia’s most forward-thinking cultural-retail destination in Hong Kong.

A Muse by the Sea

Located by the harbour front of Tsim Sha Tsui, the 10-storey building brings visitors to a completely different world on the inside; over 100 international and local architects, artists and designers contributed to the distinctive experiential space.

Peacock Playground designed by Monstrum

Travellers to K11 MUSEA will find architectural design marvels from the green wall facade, state-of-art interior, concept restrooms, bespoke lounge, aesthetic playground and even down to their escalators.

Opera Theatre. The Gold Ball installation designed by KPF and Speirs + Major

One spectacular sight would be the Opera Theatre, the grand atrium and soul of the K11 MUSEA complex. The fluid contour is made up of 1,115sqm of hand-painted, hand-tamped aluminium panels created by local craftsmen and Hong Kong-based architecture studio, LAAB.

Zhang Enli, Parrots of Five Colours, 2018. Located at Level 2

The Platform for Art Curation

Drawing inspiration from the city’s waterfront, K11 MUSEA play host to a series of fluid motion art curation in the complex. There are over 40 leading contemporary artists collection such as installations, artworks and graffiti.

K11 MUSEA Koncierge

You can also register for art, architecture or furniture tour for free at K11 MUSEA. It is advised to make a registration in advance at their website, mobile app, self-service kiosks or the Koncierge.

Ron English, Ronnie Rabbits Delusion, 2019. Located at Level 3

The cultural-retail is accessibility from Tsim She Tsui MTR Station (Exit E) and East Tsim Sha Tsui MTR Station (Exits J1 and J2) via an underground tunnel.


Location: 18 Salisbury Road, Tsim Sha Tsui, Hong Kong
Opening hours: Monday to Sunday, from 10am to 10pm

Text by Jessy Wong

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