Featured on HANBURG NEWS, Sep 24, 2021

Hamburg getting Europe's largest climate-neutral digital museum

teamLab - interdisciplinary artists' collective The Digital Art Museum is now being built on a 7,000 square metre area with 10-metre high ceilings in eastern HafenCity in Hamburg. This huge space is set to become Europe's largest and climate-neutral museum. Various measures will ensure the museum's carbon footprint remains zero.(Excerpt from the text)

Featured on artnet news, Sep 22, 2021


TeamLab Is Coming to Germany – Immersive art enthusiasts rejoice. The wildly popular exhibition “teamLab: Borderless” is coming to Hamburg’s brand new Digital Art Museum in 2024 with more than 7,000 square meters of exhibition space under soaring 33-foot-high ceilings. The Tokyo-based immersive installation welcomed 2.3 million visitors in a single year, and was named one of TIME‘s greatest places in the world to visit.(Excerpt from the text)

Featured on Editor 99, August 24, 2021

Review: Float like a flutter of butterflies through ‘teamLab: Continuity’ on the Asian | Local news matters

Art lovers know how a great show can give you butterflies. “TeamLab: Continuity” at the San Francisco Museum of Asian Art gives you that invisible fluttering sensation with the promise of wrapping you in flowers and light.

On a busy Saturday afternoon in August, visitors of all ages stroll through the mysterious entrance to the digital exhibition, counting the minutes until they enter. And then we go in! The dark maze of rooms and mirrors consumes us, and we are immersed in teamLab’s digital world of flowers, birds and butterflies that swirl and glow from wall to wall and floor to ceiling. (Excerpt from the text)

Featured on 48hills, Aug 24, 2021

Shimmying fish and flowing Kanji immerse viewers in myth at ‘Continuity’

Three-legged crows, a symbol for the sun in much of East Asia, swoop along the walls and through the rooms. Stand still, and flowers will bloom at your feet. Schools of fish swim along the floor. Butterflies flutter. Kanji, if you put your hand near the writing sliding down the wall, will change into what it represents–lightning, fireflies, a tree. (Excerpt from the text)

Featured on the japan times, August 22, 2021

TeamLab targets little minds with art designed to stimulate

Welcome to the latest sensory-tapping exhibition from teamLab, the art collective of self-described ultra-technologists who push creative boundaries at the intersection of art, technology, nature and high-tech fantasy, seducing a generation of kids (not to mention adults) in the process.
For children, there are perhaps few more naturally enchanting, stimulating and — in a nutshell — joyful experiences than the immersive dreamscapes teamLab brings to life.(Excerpt from the text)

Featured on ARTSY, Aug 20, 2021

7 Exceptional Museums Opening This Fall

After being cooped up inside during the COVID-19 pandemic, many of us are itching to leave home. While some people might want to take a trip to a faraway destination or eat at a new restaurant, many art lovers just want to visit a museum or a gallery. There’s nothing like seeing art in person: You can step towards a painting and move away from it. Then, you can pause to place your hand on your chin quizzically as you stop to think about how the brushstrokes fit together and why the artist chose to apply colors to a surface in a particular way. (Excerpt from the text)

Featured on THE WALL STREET JOURNAL., August 6, 2021

The Asian Art Museum: Full of Art With a Past, Not of the Past

Approaching the Asian Art Museum’s beaux-arts building from Civic Center Plaza across the street, one might assume nothing has changed despite an almost six-year, $100 million-plus expansion and upgrading project. Completed in 2020, it is only now inaugurating its new exhibition spaces. But make your way to the entrance from neighborhood shops behind the museum and three murals proclaim otherwise. Visible through floor-to-ceiling windows are the line drawings of “Know My Name: A Memoir” by Chanel Miller; Jenifer K. Wofford’s color-rich “Pattern Recognition” fills a wall at street level; and, when you round the corner, the woman in Jas Charanjiva’s blue and pink “Don’t Mess With Me” looks down from a terrace, one hand raised in a brass-knuckled thumbs up. For a museum whose collection spans some 6,000 years to greet us with contemporary works from Asia and the Asian diaspora is tantamount to its shouting “Asian art is a phenomenon with a past, not of the past!”(Excerpt from the text)