The late pop icon Leslie Cheung Kwok-wing continues to arouse controversy. Leslie's family and ex-boyfriend Daffy Tong Hok-tak are taking legal issue with anyone who wants to cash in on his fame. Leslie's elder sister Ophelia Cheung Look-ping and Daffy have been taking on some big names to protect their rights as executors of Leslie's will. The list of casualties is growing - record producer Alvin Leong Wing-jann was hit with a writ over the late singer's work in July, and yesterday, Universal Music HK conceded defeat under threat of litigation and axed its plan to release a posthumous karaoke VCD and DVD. Despite all the fuss, an artist calling himself Gainsborough is going ahead with an exhibition tomorrow in homage to Leslie. The 12 portraits, each to be sold as a limited edition of 47 prints (Leslie would have turned 47 on Friday next week), were commissioned by a not-so-brave businessman who has asked to remain anonymous - and out of the legal firing line. The artist, also known as Andy Kwong, 45, brushes off any legal threat. 'My work is all limited edition, and does not qualify as exploitation. I am not trying to make T-shirts, posters or toilet paper with his face on it,' he said. Gainsborough's devotion to Leslie is simple: 'He was one of the few Chinese actors from Hong Kong, besides Bruce Lee, that can be classified as an international star. He comes from a city where stars are manufactured.' The 'We Love Gor-Gor' exhibition will be at 1 / 5, Star Crest, 9 Star Street, Wan Chai until September 15.