Bruce Lee was a Chinese American martial arts expert and movie star best known for films including Enter The Dragon and Game Of Death. Born on November 27, 1940 in San Francisco, he was the son of Cantonese opera singer Lee Hoi-Chuen. Lee returned to Hong Kong at three months old and was raised in Kowloon, where as a child he appeared in several films. In his late teens he moved to the United States where he began teaching martial arts, eventually moving into films. Lee is widely credited with changing the perceptions of Asians in Hollywood movies, as well as founding the martial art of Jeet Kune Do. Lee died in Kowloon Tong on July 20, 1973 aged 32 from acute cerebral edema.
Paternity leave studiedThursday, 13 October, 2011, 12:00am
An auction of Bruce Lee memorabilia raised a total of HK1.78 million in Hong Kong yesterday.
And even one of the tiniest lots on offer - a business card - sold for HK$30,000 at the auction at Phila China in Wan Chai.7 Aug 2011 - 12:00am
Our editors will be looking ahead today to these developing stories ...
Bruce Lee memorabilia goes under the hammer6 Aug 2011 - 12:00am
Almost 40 years after the death of kung fu legend Bruce Lee Siu-lung, 13 items associated with him will be auctioned this weekend in a total estimated value of more than HK$1 million.4 Aug 2011 - 12:00am
Diehard fans who can't get enough of the late Bruce Lee - and who have the money to prove it - will be able to buy a piece of the kung fu legend's life next Saturday at what is believed to be the largest-scale auction of his memorabilia staged in the city.
Thirteen items from Lee's estate will be sold, and could raise up to HK$880,000, organisers say.30 Jul 2011 - 12:00am
Lining the walls of Shin Hwa Gallery in Central are superheroes portrayed in everyday poses or looking less than heroic.
You'll see photos of a lonely Hellboy having a hot pot on the street and Wolverine working as a butcher at a market. You'll see silk screens of Captain America with animal teeth and Spider-Man with webbed fingers and a lizard tail.27 Jul 2011 - 12:00am
Most kung fu movies may be trite, but the man who made the genre a worldwide phenomenon is timeless. Bruce Lee remains the one truly great international star Hong Kong has produced. A museum dedicated to his life and career should be a no-brainer. Yet, 38 years after his death, all the city has to show for his achievements is a mediocre statue on Tsim Sha Tsui's Avenue of Stars.29 Jun 2011 - 12:00am
The failure to turn Bruce Lee's former Kowloon Tong residence into a museum commemorating the late kung fu legend 'was not my fault', the owner of the two-storey house said.
Instead, Yu Panglin blamed the Town Planning Board for failing to get the project off the ground at 41 Cumberland Road.28 Jun 2011 - 12:00am
A plan to turn the home of the late actor and martial arts master Bruce Lee Siu-lung into a museum was scrapped after the government and the building's owner failed to agree.
Yu Panglin, who owns the two-storey house at 41 Cumberland Road, Kowloon Tong, offered to donate the house in 2008. It is now worth more than HK$100 million.28 Jun 2011 - 12:00am
A plan to turn Bruce Lee's former home into a museum honouring the kung fu star has been abandoned after negotiations with the building's billionaire owner broke down.
The idea was quietly dropped even after the government staged an international competition to redesign the house at 41 Cumberland Road, Kowloon Tong, where the star spent the last year of his life.26 Jun 2011 - 12:00am