The Sinulog Festival, a vibrant Filipino celebration honouring Santo Niño with origins in Cebu and observed in Macao, showcased its post-pandemic revival with traditional dances and a historic statue.
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The event transforms the city into a shimmering spectacle with light installations and interactive shows, enhancing tourism and community economy.
Visitors to Macao may have spied a charismatic black-faced spoonbill at the city’s border crossings, or purchased her image on a keepsake. Mak Mak, you see, is Macao’s official tourism mascot – dreamed up by local designer Tou Chon Wai.
Off the coast of Timor-Leste, this hidden gem is a former prison that’s home to legends, cultural richness and some of the most biodiverse waters in the world.
It was the talk of the town in the mid-20th century, then fell on hard times and spent a quarter of a century shuttered to the world. Now, thanks to a trio of sisters’ sizable investment, the Grande Hotel is back.
Macao has housed a permanent teamLab exhibition since 2019, at integrated resort The Venetian Macao. It’s called SuperNature Macao.
Long-time residents reflect on the government’s bid to import 1,000 qualified professionals in an effort to boost key sectors, recalling the days when Macao had the opposite issue – a talent surplus.
The Amagao Gallery hopes to broaden the local art market, with a special focus on works by artists from Portuguese-speaking countries and regions, including Macao.
Macao’s Catholics honour Jesus’s suffering with a tradition dating back centuries.
To mark China’s biggest annual celebration, the Macao Museum of Art (MAM) has teamed up with the Palace Museum to exhibit “Auspicious Beginning: Spring Festival Traditions in the Forbidden City”. The Forbidden City, following its completion in 1420, served as the imperial palace for the Ming and Qing dynasties. For this exhibition, however, MAM and […]