The self-reflective question asked by Hsu is undoubtedly the question of the ethics of curating, urging us to realize its complexity as an epistemological web covering at least from art, anthropology, history, to philosophy. How do we define and interpret the other’s culture? More specifically, who has the authority to speak for any group’s identity and authenticity? What are the essential elements and boundaries of a culture? How does self contend with the other in inter-ethnic relations? Despite Hsu’s pensive question, these are familiar questions posed by some cultural anthropologists with critical insight such as James Clifford who developed the innovative ethnographic methods toward the anthropological and ethnological studies of the other (especially indigenous people), which meanwhile lead to the requirement of correspondent code of ethics for museum exhibition. Before the awareness of the dilemma of presenting and interpreting other cultures, the “principle” ethical concern for the museum curators is likely how to abide by museums’ code of ethics determined by the scholarly and professional organization (such as the association of museums), including the list of responsibility and duties on governance, collections, programs, and promulgation, etc. But now, with the awareness of asymmetrical power relations and cultural incommensurability brought about by some cultural anthropologists’ self-critique, to avoid this “ethnocentric trap” when attempting to present and interpret the cultural heritages of non-western peoples has become the crucial ethical concern for museums.