Memorabilia left by movie star Linda Lin Dai has been divided into two lots and stored separately at two different venues, raising concerns for the integrity of her legacy. The late star's son, Lung Chung-hon, said movers took some of Lin's possessions from her flat in Jardine's Lookout, which he now owns, to the Hong Kong Film Archive in Shau Kei Wan and some to the Heritage Museum in Sha Tin. Mr Lung said the memorabilia and possessions were divided according to their film industry or cultural value. He said he was worried that her belongings would be displayed at two different venues, fears echoed by Lin's god-daughter, actress Petrina Fung Bo-bo. She said it was undesirable that Lin's fans would 'have to visit two places to see the whole story'. Fung said the flat's setting should be recreated with the memorabilia at a respected location of similar mood such as King Yin Lei mansion in Stubbs Road. Mr Lung said more than 30 moving staff hired by the government arrived at his home on Wednesday to pack and remove most of his mother's belongings except her favourite English books, coupons from old department stores and some property transaction documents from the 1960s. The Heritage Museum said they were forgotten and would be collected later. Mr Lung agreed to give Lin's belongings to the city last year after he announced plans to refurbish her flat, which was preserved intact as a memorial to her by her widower after she committed suicide there in 1964. Ching Yuet-chue, known as Lin Dai on screen, was the only actress to win four Best Actress awards in the Asian Film Festival. Her husband, Lung Shing-fan, died early last year. Items collected on Wednesday include scripts of Lin's well-known movies, old books, love letters, dresses, accessories and furniture. Mr Lung said he would keep personal items such as his family pictures, an oil painting of Lin Dai and her identity documents, but would consider lending them for exhibitions. More than 10 reels of audio tapes that contain Commercial Radio interviews with Lin and her auditions were also found in the flat recently. They were collected by the Hong Kong Film Archive, Mr Lung said. The flat, which will be renovated next month, was almost empty yesterday, with only a few family pictures in the living room and old wine bottles in the bedroom. Hong Kong Fringe Club director Benny Chia Chun-heng welcomed the government's move to acquire Lin's memorabilia, but he also voiced fears the integrity of her legacy would be destroyed if her belongings were split into two exhibitions. 'Lin Dai should not only be seen as an actress, she is a living figure of the local community in the '50s and '60s,' Mr Chia said. 'The memorabilia will be wasted if the whole story is not told.' Hong Kong Film Archive head Richie Lam Kok-sing said an exhibition of Lin Dai memorabilia, expected to be held next year, was still in the planning stages. He said the archive noted public concern and would explore the feasibility of working with the Heritage Museum. The chief curator of the Heritage Museum, Belinda Wong Sau-lan, said separating the memorabilia would hasten the process of studying the items.