Behind the glitz and glamour of Hong Kong's famous skyline are fascinating spots beloved by locals. Some locations have earned mythical status on social media, while others had Hollywood cameos.
High-altitude stone cabins built in the 1920s near Sunset Peak on Hong Kong’s Lantau Island provide primitive accommodation and stunning views.
Lamma Island gardener Geoff Smith tells Jane Ram about surviving a collapsed lung in Ghana, raising a family in Papua New Guinea, and putting down roots in Hong Kong.
An exhibition at the State Theatre celebrated the contributions of the theatre and performers to Hong Kong’s performing arts scene. A search of RTHK’s archives could yield more performances to help showcase the theatre’s glamorous past.
An immersive 30-minute tour will feature more than 100 artefacts including film handbills from the 1950s, old tickets for midnight screenings and staff uniforms.
Visitor access denied from Sunday to the Western District Public Cargo Working Area, better known to social media users as ‘Instagram Pier’.
New World Development has agreed to preserve the historic State Theatre Building as the Hong Kong developer seeks to acquire the rest of the site under a multibillion-dollar redevelopment plan.
While the search for the perfect Hong Kong Instagram shot can shed light on once neglected areas, it can also take a turn for the absurd.
New World Development changed its plan following a public awareness campaign and representations from government departments.
Some locations have earned mythical status on social media, while others had Hollywood cameos.
Ngau Chi Wan is more than 200 years old and was a rural village along a mountain stream. In the early 1960s, Choi Hung, the first permanent public housing estate, was built. Later, half of the village was razed for an MTR station