Understanding how my father’s experience of sneaking into Hong Kong is helping me to have a better grasp of my identity.
Hong Kong Flower Show is an annual exhibition in the Victoria Park, attracting hundreds of thousands of visitors. I am so captivated by the floral designs on the clothing of the many visitors which mimic the show itself.
Selection of Hong Kong Photobooks exhibited at the IPA Photobooks Show 2014 held at Angkor Photo Festival.
Following my concern on collective behavior of common people, I direct my camera lens to the group possessing power: The Police. Honghongers like to call policemen as “Ah Sir” and policewomen as “Madam”.
If you have been following the current protests in Hong Kong and its now famous Umbrella Movement, chances are you’ve seen a photograph by Lam Yik Fei.
Hong Kong Flora is a continuous exploration of Wolf’s favorite theme of human intervention on street life. This time Wolf zooms into the green bits found in the back alleys.
And as I explored the state of existence of people living in these made-believe happy environments, I also commemorate the 30th anniversary of my own public housing tenancy.
Announcing our 7th Photo Essay Asia Finalist in the Invisible Photographer Asia Awards 2013: LAM YIK FEI, Mongolian Homeless Children Seek Shelter in Extreme Cold.
Thomas Lee explores the phenomenon of ‘social lesbianism’ amongst foreign domestic helpers in Hong Kong.
We are offering a grant to sponsor a young Hong Kong photographer to participate in our Street Photography Workshop in Hong Kong with fees waived.
3 Days of Street Photography in Hong Kong with Invisible Photographer Asia in January 2013
Jerry Lee is a Finalist in the 2nd Annual IPA Street Photography Asia Contest 2012 by Invisible Ph t grapher Asia (IPA).
Vanessa Yuen is a Finalist in the 2nd Annual IPA Street Photography Asia Contest 2012 by Invisible Ph t grapher Asia (IPA).
A few weeks ago when I was in Hong Kong (HK), Typhoon Nesat swept past. On Thursday, 29th September 2011, Typhoon Signal No. 8 was issued and the whole of HK basically shut down. Schools, offices, the stock market and most shops closed and transport more or less came to a standstill. The MTR trains ran at a reduced frequency, hardly any taxis or private vehicles were on the roads and the ferry boats, trams and buses stopped running whilst Signal No. 8 was in force. My wife and I ventured out in search for food during the quieter moments …
Squatting amid the luxury hotels and malls of modern Kowloon is a dilapidated structure resembling a dirty vent of a giant subterranean machine. This is Chung King Mansions.