The Hong Kong Cultural Centre, completed in 1989 and located on the waterfront of Victoria Harbour in Tsim Sha Tsui, is the prime venue for a variety of cultural activities including world-class concerts, operas, dance, drama, theatre and musical productions, film screenings, conventions, conferences and exhibitions.
Standing 44-metres tall, the old Clock Tower has witnessed the evolution of Hong Kong since 1915 as part of the Kowloon-Canton Railway terminus. Though the terminal had moved, it remains one of the best spots for magnificent view of Victoria Harbour, skyline and neon lights.
There’s plenty of action and toys for wannabe space explorers and closest geeks, such as the Omnimax and sky shows, astronomy exhibits, digital planetarium projector, and seats installed with multi-language and interactive systems.
The Hong Kong Museum of Art features more than 15,000 art objects including calligraphy, antique Chinese treasures, paintings of historical significance and works by local artists.
After the hectic surrounds of Tsim Sha Tsui, the tranquillity of Kowloon Park washes over you like a mountain spring. But this peaceful place was actually once an army fortress that was handed over by the military for public use in 1970.
The Hong Kong Museum of History has proved it’s possible to squeeze 400 million years of history into one 7,000 square metre space.
Over 70 per cent of the Hong Kong Science Museum’s 500 exhibits are hands-on, meaning you can literally play around with a broad spectrum of cool topics, including robotics, virtual reality and transportation.