Nam Shan Estate Shek Kip Mei(石硤尾南山邨)...
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全景摄影师 黃志全 EXPERT 日期和时间 10:30, 25/06/2011 - Views loading...

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Nam Shan Estate Shek Kip Mei(石硤尾南山邨) Kowloon

世界 > 亚洲 > 中国 > 香港

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石硤尾南山邨是香港最早期興建公屋的地點,前身是大坑西平房區,另一邊是大坑東邨,50年代現今的馬路地底是條大坑渠,坑渠東便是七層高的徙置區大坑東邨,渠西是木屋區。香港的公共房屋興起於50年代,當年多場木屋區大火,造成數以千計的災民,政府為迅速安置災民,便在石硤尾及大坑東興建H形的積木式大廈,只有公用廁所及公用浴室、水喉房,廁格、浴室連門都沒有,大家肉帛相對,大批災民能入住石屎房屋,不再怕打風,不再怕火,已經高興不得了,其他也不好計較吧。大坑東邨入住後,大坑西木屋區亦相繼毀於火,之後政府亦把這片土地建成南山邨。

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在附近的图片香港

map

A: 石硤尾足球場

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处360远

石硤尾足球場

B: 白田邨富田樓 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处520远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田邨富田樓 (2013)

C: 白田邨裕田樓 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处530远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田邨裕田樓 (2013)

D: 白田邨第十三座東翼 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处550远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田邨第十三座東翼 (2013)

E: 石硤尾公園

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处550远

The public park where locate in upper-part of Shep Kip Mei. When weather is good, you can see the vie...

石硤尾公園

F: 石硤尾公園

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处560远

The public park where locate in upper-part of Shep Kip Mei. When weather is good, you can see the vie...

石硤尾公園

G: 白田天主教小學 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处560远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田天主教小學 (2013)

H: 白田社區會堂 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处580远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田社區會堂 (2013)

I: 白田商場 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处590远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田商場 (2013)

J: 白田邨 3座平台 (2013)

摄影师William Hui, 距离此处610远

Before redevelopment, Pak Tin Estate consisted of 17 residential blocks in total, which were built be...

白田邨 3座平台 (2013)

此全景拍摄于香港

这是一个概述香港

Overview and History

Hong Kong sits on the south coast of China, on the Pearl River Delta. It's got a population of more than seven million people and is one of the most densely populated places on earth. It also appears to be putting into place the template for population management, which cities around the world will be implementing as soon as they can afford it. More on that later.

Archaeological evidence dates human activity beneath present-day Hong Kong back to the stone age. The area was first settled by people from the mainland during the Han dynasty, around the beginning of the common era (the P.C. term for when B.C. changed to A.D. Whoa!)

For hundreds of years, Hong Kong was a small fishing community and haven for travelers, with a few pirates here and there. Then whitey showed up.

Western influence reached China at the beginning of the 15th century, when all those great explorers in boats were cruising for loot in strange and mysterious places. Tea and silk were the commodities connecting eastern Europe to China, and Hong Kong was known as a safe harbor through which to pass. When you're carrying the Queen's tea, it's especially important to avoid ARRRRRRguments with pirates. Hyuk hyuk hyuk.

Seriously folks -- in the eighteenth century Britain was doing a booming business with China, offering Indian opium to balance their extensive purchases of fine porcelains and everything else. The opium was ordained to be for medicinal purposes only, of course.

Well, as you may imagine, the Chinese got sick of opium fiends junking up the place, so they attempted to stop the British suppliers, to no avail. The Opium Wars resulted and ended with China ceding Hong Kong to the British, in fear of their massive naval power. This took place in the year 1841.

Colonization soon followed, Hong Kong shot up in value as an international port, and its population increased dramatically. In 1898 Britain acquired additional territories on a 99 year lease -- expiring in 1997. Does that year sound familiar? Read on.

In the 20th century Hong Kong changed hands several times. The British surrendered it to Japan during World War Two, then took it back after Japan's defeat, then gave it to China later. Immediately following the war, Hong Kong served as a safe haven for hundreds of thousands of Chinese refugees, while the Chinese National Government was losing its civil war against communist leadership.

The population of Hong Kong exploded as corporations seeking to escape Chinese isolationism arrived and set up shop. Cheap labor in the textile and manufacturing industries steadily built up the economy and ensured foreign investment. By the end of the 20th century Hong Kong had become a financial mammoth offering banking services to the world.

In 1997 Hong Kong returned to Chinese rule with a few stipulations in place to guarantee its economic autonomy, as much as possible. The phrase "one country, two systems" was coined by the Chinese to describe the relationship between the mainland and Hong Kong.

Getting There

Well, where do you want to get to from the Hong Kong International Airport? There are ferries servicing six mainland ports in the Pearl River Delta Region. Airport Express Railway connects directly to downtown Hong Kong, and it has been rated the best airport in the world multiple times.

The Airport Express Railway will get you into Hong Kong in about an hour, for $100. Public buses cost $10 and take a little longer. For direct service to your hotel you can take one of the hotel's private buses ($120+) or a taxi ($300+). As you can see, waiting time is optional for those who can afford it.

Here's a little blurb on travel times, with further information for access to nearby cities (cross-boundary transport).

Transportation

Grab an Octopus card when you arrive. Octopus is the world's first electronic ticket-fare card system and the Hong Kong public transportation system is the world leader in people-moving. 90% of Hong Kongers get around on public transportation.

Octopus covers the Airport Rail line, buses, ferries, the rapid-transit MTR network, supermarkets, fast food outlets, phone booths... It's how to get around the cashless economy.

Nevermind the microchip built into it, you'll get used to having one of those on you at all times -- and soon they'll be internal! What do I mean? Many schools in Hong Kong even use the Octopus card to check attendance, because you read the card's data with an external scanner from a distance. This will the global norm soon. What if that chip is installed in your body? It's in the works baby!

The hilly Hong Kong terrain also demands some special modes of transportation. If you've been to Pittsburgh, you may have some idea of how cool it is to ride a cable car up the side of a mountain, overlooking a majestic harbor and city. Multiply that by about ten thousand and you've got Hong Kong: vertical-travel trams, moving sidewalks, and the world's longest outdoor escalator system.

People and Culture

The local currency is the Hong Kong dollar (HKD) which is pegged to the U.S. dollar. Official languages are Chinese and English.  You're on your own, baby!  Dive into the swarming, throbbing, pulsing, crawling and teeming mix!

Things to do & Recommendations

The Peak Tower and its shopping Galleria are the biggest tourist attraction in Hong Kong so don't miss it.

Cool off in the Kowloon Park public indoor swimming pool!

After that, go see what's happening at the Hong Kong Fringe Club, a non-profit organisation which puts together exhibitions for international artists and performers.

Organize sports fans flock to the Hong Kong Stadium, but there's good news for disorganized sportistas too -- Mountain biking is now legal in the parks! Have at it, baby!

All this excitement is going to make you hungry. Springtime is traditionally the time to celebrate seafood, summer is for fruits, and winter steams with hot pot soups to keep you warm.

The best thing to do is go and find some dim sum. Dozens of plates of tasty small items, sort of like sushi but it's cooked, and the varieties are endless.

Since you won't be able to walk down the street without complete and total sensory overload, I'll just whap in the Hong Kong tourist board's guide to dining and leave you to your intuition.

Good luck, take it slow and above all -- DON'T SPIT OUT YOUR CHEWING GUM ON THE SIDEWALK. Gum is legal but there's a $500 fine for intentional littering. Enjoy!

Text by Steve Smith.

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