Next time you hear that familiar "ding ding" on the streets of Hong Kong Island, look up to see if Tram No110 is passing by.

Until mid-June, the No110 - chosen to mark the recent 110th anniversary of the tramway - will serve as a gallery of more than 100 neo-vintage photographs taken by K-Narf, a Tokyo-based, French-Australian "photography maker". The works mainly depict Hong Kong street-food stalls and wet markets.

K-Narf, real name Frank Le Petit, who works with non-professional digital cameras, portable inkjet printers and aluminium packing tape, says, "When I arrived in Hong Kong [last month] I had never seen a tram before."

The whole process took a matter of days - one to shoot, three to process the photos in his hotel room and three more to set up the exhibition onboard.

"Hong Kong is an amazing blend of old and cutting-edge technology," says Le Petit. "I wanted to create an exhibition that will be a bridge between the past and the present, and that will go out and meet all the people of Hong Kong, rather than just attracting a small group at a Hong Kong art gallery."

Emmanuel Vivant, managing director of Hong Kong Tramways, says, "Our collaboration with K-Narf aims to highlight Hong Kong's heritage and bring people face to face with the memory of the past and reality of today.

"We are sure this artwork will captivate many of our passengers when they hop on Tram No110 and discover this unique display."