People have been creating street art with political messages to express their views during the AntiELAB Movement, but the artworks were usually removed quickly. Varsity talks to local graffiti artists and street artists about why there is limited room for the development of street art in Hong Kong.
Both Lee Tung Street and Tai Yuen Street carry Hong Kong people's collective memories. But after recent urban re-development, they have faced different fates.
Villagers initiate conservation projects to bring the neighbourhood together and save their home, one of the last indigenous villages on Hong Kong Island.
Three local instrument artisans share their journeys and challenges in a niche and changing market of handmade instruments.
Pole dancing is not just for ladies. Male pole dancers share their stories of struggles and strive to be themselves.
Meet the lounge singers of Temple Street, who tell us why they keep singing the familiar tunes of yesteryear - to make a living and for the love of singing.
Traditional Chinese paper crafts have been used in funeral rites, ancestor worship and temple festivals for centuries. But in Hong Kong, the craft is being kept alive by masters who are branching out into modern uses of this ancient art - breaking taboos to use their skills to make decorations and furnishings.
They're up and dipping into the sea when most people are still sleeping. Varsity meets Hong Kong's morning swimmers who insist on their daily dawn exercise come rain, shine or even typhoons!
The mostly abandoned 400 year-old Hakka village of Lai Chi Wo is about to undergo a transformation with plans to convert derelict village houses into heritage holiday homes.
They were abandoned as Hong Kong's farming industry dwindled. Now Hong Kong's cows and buffaloes roam the countryside they see as home. Some people see them as a nuisance, others as "indigenous" residents who should be protected.