The Supreme Court of New South Wales, Australia (a trial court of general jurisdiction) has a dedicated equity division within it that operates, in practice, like a separate court, even though it is administratively unified with the courts of law in its other divisions.
But this division, while it focuses on cases where the primary dispute arises in equity is not limited exclusively to equity jurisprudence in the manner that the Court of Chancery in England was in the early 18th century. For example, a modern equity division would apply a statute of limitations, which the 18th century Court of Chancery in England did not. This is also true of most or all U.S. courts of equity or courts of chancery. Still, Australia and some U.S. courts at least have administrative divisions within their court systems that are primarily equitable in nature and a derived from the traditional law and equity division in case subject-matter (which is also still alive in almost all U.S. courts as a test of whether there is a right to a jury trial in civil cases).
In my non-exhaustive but not comprehensive search, I was not able to locate any other non-U.S. courts of equity that are still in operation. The U.S. has a number of states with courts of equity, including Delaware and Wyoming.