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Old June 28th, 2007, 12:54 PM   #361
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From news.gov.hk:
Cultural district project to be finalised soon
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Old July 27th, 2007, 08:17 PM   #362
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西九新發展建議為減少虧損,擬將部分文娛設施改為商用
經濟通
07月 16日

政府對西九龍文娛藝術區 ( 下稱西九 ) 最新的發展建議中,為了減少項目虧損情況,將部分文娛設施的用地,改為商業用途,但仍維持文娛設施佔西九總樓面面積30%的規定。

西九的財政安排,一直備受外界關注。民政事務局 的文件便披露,就算將區內的土地收益全數注資用作興建及營運文娛設施,仍會出現虧損;在17項文娛設施中,更預計會有15項蝕錢。

整個西九項目,興建及營運成本接近300億元,為了減少虧損及增加收入,政府消息人士表示,西九諮詢委員會建議政府,文娛設施的規模會有所縮減,以減少這些設施佔用的地面面積(floor area),騰出來的土地改為商業用途。《香港經濟日報》
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Old July 29th, 2007, 07:04 AM   #363
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Delay in proposal for West Kowloon September release for cultural plans
23 July 2007
South China Morning Post

A revised proposal for the West Kowloon cultural district is likely to be announced in September, about two months behind schedule, after the government allowed extra time for "freshmen" ministers to get to grips with the details.

The administration also did not want to distract the public from the consultation on political reform by introducing plans for the controversial and much-altered scheme at the same time, government sources said.

The ministers responsible, Chief Secretary Henry Tang Ying-yen and Secretary for Home Affairs Tsang Tak-sing, took up their positions on July 1.

"It will be another big project for the new government, and Mr Tang and Mr Tsang are freshmen on this issue," a government source said.

The government had intended to announce the new plans late this month.

It also wants to avoid criticism for releasing a report on the HK$30 billion scheme while the Legislative Council is on summer recess.

A government spokesman said the final reports on the proposal had been received from the project's consultative committee and were being considered.

No date had been set for the release, the spokesman said, pledging that there would be "public engagement" on it.

The consultative committee was set up in April last year with three advisory groups to re-examine and reconfirm the need for the project and its financial implications.

It was chaired by former chief secretary Rafael Hui Si-yan. The members' appointments expired last month.

The government launched the project in 2004 and shortlisted three consortiums for a tender, but shelved it after strong opposition to the one-developer concept.

A member of the consultative committee, who did not want to be named, said consultants had suggested the government apply for about HK$30 billion in one-off funding for a provisional West Kowloon cultural development authority, to be set up to oversee the project's planning and construction.

They said this amount should be sought no matter how much the government could raise from auctioning parts of the site set aside for property development.

The funding is subject to Legislative Council approval.

The committee member said the government could auction the plots at different stages according to market fluctuations, but was expected to raise less than HK$30 billion.

"It could clearly show that it is totally a cultural project, not a property" development, the committee member noted.

Another source familiar with the situation said that as the budget was fixed, the size of the cultural facilities would be reduced slightly from the original plan.

But the source reiterated that this would not affect the public. The authority would be run on a self-financing model.

It is understood the committee assumes that construction of the arts and cultural facilities will be undertaken in two phases.

The plot ratio of the site will be 1.81 and half the land will be set aside for commercial development, with 20 per cent earmarked for residential development.

Cultural venues will also be built, including the "M+" museum, which replaced an initial idea to build four museums with distinct themes, and about 10 theatres for exhibitions and performances.
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Old July 29th, 2007, 07:04 AM   #364
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No cultural desert, but not quite an oasis
23 July 2007
South China Morning Post

Once ridiculed as a cultural desert, Hong Kong can now take pride in the diversity and prolificacy of its artistic scene, at least on the surface. Attendance at this year's Hong Kong Book Fair, which closes tomorrow, is set to reach a record high.

With the star attraction of a magnificent Song Dynasty scroll depicting a panoramic scene during the grave-sweeping Ching Ming Festival, an exhibition at the Museum of Art entitled The Pride of China has been a huge success.

Yesterday, cultural policymakers, academics and creative entrepreneurs from the region converged on Hong Kong for the opening of the fifth annual Asia Cultural Co-operation Forum.

Later this year, the government plans to publish a set of fresh proposals to develop the West Kowloon waterfront into a cultural hub - of sorts - to help elevate our status as a cosmopolitan city.

More cases could be cited. But beneath the surface of this vibrant cultural life lies a host of oddities in the city's socio-cultural scene. Take the case of the controversy over a 1789 painting of Cupid and Psyche on the cover of a book of romantic and mythological stories, produced by a Taiwan-based publisher, which was on sale at the book fair.

The Television and Entertainment Licensing Authority had approved the book's sale but decided to review its decision following a complaint by a visitor to the fair.

According to a spokesman for the Trade Development Council, the organiser of the event, Tela had expressed the view that it was "quite marginal" and confirmed the book could still be put on display for sale.

Some Chinese press reports said Tela staff had, at one point, advised the publisher not to put the book on sale, on the grounds that it was a "marginal" case.

The way the book narrowly avoided being classified as indecent by Tela censors is reminiscent of the controversy over the display of one of the world's most famous statues, Michelangelo's David, in a commercial building more than 10 years ago.

More recently, another morality watchdog - the Obscene Articles Tribunal - faced a challenge over its classification of editions of the Chinese University Student Press' sex survey as indecent.

And, in April, a magistrate overturned a tribunal ruling on pictures of a 14-year-old pop star wearing a flesh-coloured latex bra - published in Easy Finder magazine - that it had classified as child pornography.

Last week, however, saw the media giving prominent coverage to sexy pictures and juicy remarks by a karaoke hostess who came into the spotlight after being photographed with RTHK head Chu Pui-hing outside a bar in Causeway Bay.

The sensational coverage by some mainstream Chinese newspapers is hardly surprising.

Obsessed with what they believe to be a topic that appeals to readers, some Chinese newspapers are adamant that sex stories sell - never mind their poor taste.

Poor taste and sensationalist coverage in the Chinese media, combined with ridiculous rulings by the morality watchdogs over creative works, have reflected some unwelcome facets of Hong Kong's cultural canvas.

Although it should be at the vanguard of good morals, decency and civility, the Hong Kong media has suffered from a problem of declining quality and credibility. This is due to its failure to make good use of its power and influence in facilitating positive change in society.

Holding the power to implement rulings on indecency, government bodies such as Tela and the Obscene Articles Tribunal have left much to be desired in finding a balance between morality, decency, creativity, diversity and tolerance.

True, few people will now dismiss Hong Kong as cultural desert. But is it now a cultural oasis or hub? Not quite.

Chris Yeung is the Post's editor-at-large
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Old July 29th, 2007, 05:52 PM   #365
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Centres open their doors to local contemporary artists
13 July 2007
South China Morning Post

While Hong Kong's much-anticipated vision of a cultural hub in West Kowloon remains on the drawing board, local artists are finding welcome exposure for their work in shopping malls and office blocks.

It's a win-win situation for both, as managers of retail and commercial centres seek to attract browsers with entertainment of all forms.

This trend is extending the responsibilities of the professionals who market modern complexes.

When Sino Group recently advertised for an assistant marketing manager, the range of responsibilities for the post included "planning and setting up of art exhibitions and workshops".

Sino Group is at the forefront of promoting local art, launching its Art in Hong Kong initiative last year.

It even has a dedicated website, keeping the public informed about the latest exhibitions at its two leading properties, Olympian City in West Kowloon and Central Plaza in Wan Chai.

A calendar of exhibitions at Olympian City has featured art ranging from the so-called "Fotan School" of contemporary local artists to an exhibition by disabled artists in May. The current show is a paper-cutting exhibition celebrating the 10th anniversary of the Hong Kong handover.

Prestigious exhibitions in the lobby of Central Plaza have ranged from old masters to modern sculptures.

"There are many passionate artists in Hong Kong, yet there are few channels to showcase their work," said Una Lau Yuk-min, assistant general manager of marketing and corporate communications at Sino Group.

"We have set aside open spaces to increase the awareness of art as an integral part of life. We want to create more opportunities for artists to flourish."

A set of three-metre tall display panels has been installed permanently in the Central Atrium of Olympian City "with the aim of developing the space into a contemporary art gallery".

Sino also supports local artists by purchasing and collecting their work for display in various other properties.

Local artists have found another prominent exhibition venue at the new-look Peak Tower, which has been redeveloped and now has a dedicated Sky Gallery.

Martyn Sawyer, group general manager for properties and clubs at The Hongkong and Shanghai Hotels, said: "Our vision is to create a spectacular showcase for local artists.

"As much as The Peak Tower is an iconic tourist attraction, it is also an enduringly favourite local attraction, so we were determined to involve the community in its revitalisation."

The Peak Tower attracted 7million visitors a year even before its facelift, so the Sky Gallery provides Hong Kong artists with "an outlet for creative expression reaching an international audience".
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Old August 19th, 2007, 04:58 PM   #366
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So we'll see new proposal (proposals?) for WKCD in September. The only thing I can say is FINALLY! I hope the desing is as good as rejected Foster's canopy.
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Old September 6th, 2007, 06:05 PM   #367
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HK$25b limit set for revised arts hub plan
New proposals for West Kowloon project to be unveiled next week

6 September 2007
South China Morning Post

A maximum of HK$25 billion in public money - most of which the government will get back - will be involved in the revised plan for the West Kowloon Cultural District, tipped to be presided over by former chief secretary Rafael Hui Si-yan.

Details of the proposal will be unveiled in a consultation document to be launched by Chief Secretary Henry Tang Ying-yen and Secretary for Home Affairs Tsang Tak-sing next week. It will be overseen by a new authority, which Mr Hui is expected to chair.

The government will brief members of the consultative committee on the West Kowloon project tomorrow and legislators on Wednesday before making the document public.

Government sources said the paper would state as one of the principles for the development that the project should be financially self-sustaining. Others include that it should be developed phase by phase and that the government should handle the land auction and the cultural project separately. The paper will also spell out how the new authority will operate.

Permanent Secretary for Home Affairs Carrie Yau Tsang Ka-lai said she hoped the project would win majority support from the public and legislators. She said it would provide diversified cultural activities to the public and tourists and boost the city's cultural development.

The launch of the consultation marks a fresh start for the arts hub, which was first put forward in September 2003 but was shelved last year - after three consortiums had been short-listed - amid fierce opposition to one developer being awarded the entire project.

Sources familiar with the project said that under the latest financial assessment, the government would need to make a one-off capital injection of HK$25 billion into the new authority and expected to get back about HK$20 billion from land sales.

The sources said a financial affairs advisory group under the consultative committee had revised its assessment of the likely land auction proceeds and concluded there would be a shortfall of about HK$9 billion for building the cultural facilities in the original plan.

It had therefore suggested cutting the scale of "non-core" parts of the cultural venues, without affecting their function or capacity.

A government source said that under the revised proposal the authority would be financially sustained by income from the rent of shopping malls, entertainment venues and cultural activities.

Half of the 40-hectare reclamation is set aside for commercial use and 20 per cent for residential development.

The cultural facilities to be built include 15 performance venues, an exhibition centre and an "M+" museum, a new type of cultural institution for visual culture.

As the provisional authority will handle about HK$25 billion in public money and deal with the city's cultural development, a source said Mr Hui, as former chief secretary and incumbent adviser of the Hong Kong Arts Festival, was a good candidate for chairman. Mr Hui, who oversaw the project as chief secretary and chaired the consultative committee, has stepped down from his official posts since the new administration began operations in July.

The source said the chairman would have to be impartial, acceptable to the government and have a good knowledge of cultural issues.

The government expects the provisional authority to be set up in the second half of next year if the legislative procedures go smoothly and are completed before summer.
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Old September 10th, 2007, 04:21 PM   #368
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西九發展諮詢後日出台
10/09/2007



【本報訊】西九龍文娛藝術區的諮詢文件將於後日出台,政府初步計劃三個月諮詢期過後,若公眾對有關建議沒有太大爭議,將於明年初向立法會提交條例草案,成立西九管理局,爭取在明年七月、今屆立法會任期完結前可通過法例。

對於西九管理局的組成,據悉約有十多名成員,其中會有官方代表成員在管理局內,而所有成員將由政府委任。有關成立西九管理局的條例將參照現行的《機場管理局條例》草擬,當中會清楚列明管理局的職權、董事局的組成方式等。

雖然政府希望盡快通過法例,將西九的規劃、營運等工作交由西九管理局處理,但政府內部明白到泛民主派立法會議員必會針對西九管理局組成的方案爭拗,故已有兩手準備,若成立西九管理局法例遲遲未能通過,當局會先成立一個類似臨時管理局的過渡架構負責前期工作。
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Old September 11th, 2007, 06:53 PM   #369
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Cultural district plans attacked over open space
Plea by West Kowloon activists

11 September 2007
South China Morning Post

Activists monitoring the West Kowloon cultural district project will today urge the government to scrap plans for a residential development at the site and instead push for a "high-quality" open space.

Just one day before the government announces its plans for the cultural development, pressure groups, including Local Action and Community Cultural Concern, will present their own plan at a joint press conference.

The groups said a park was originally planned for the 40-hectare site but it had been replaced with scattered open spaces which may not be easy to access.

Meanwhile, Designing Hong Kong and the People's Panel on West Kowloon plan to offer their own concepts for cultural development at the site during the three-month public consultation, which begins tomorrow.

Chu Hoi-dick, a core member of Local Action, said that during the 1990s 300 hectares of reclaimed land at West Kowloon was intended to alleviate the lack of open space in the district.

According to a consultation document prepared by the Planning Department in 1994, the waterfront site was reclaimed to address problems such as the severe shortage of open space and the high concentration of low-income and elderly households in need of affordable local housing.

The document proposed a park of more than 20 hectares at the southern tip of West Kowloon. But the plan was completely changed in 1998, when former chief executive Tung Chee-hwa announced the proposal to develop a massive arts hub.

Secretary for Development Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor told a legislative meeting this year that the 20-hectare open space would still be available, but it might be on podiums or rooftops instead of on the ground.

The government also prefers the project to be financially self-sustaining, with HK$25 billion in planned revenue to be generated from on-site residential and commercial developments.

Questioning the government's approach to the project, Mr Chu said: "We do not want residential and office developments blocking the harbour front. The land should be returned to the public for an accessible and high-quality open space."

With a current shortfall of 9 hectares of open space in West Kowloon, according to the government's own planning guidelines, plans for residential and large-scale commercial developments should be scrapped and more money should be injected into the project.

"The government did not honour its promise to relieve the densely populated areas with reclaimed land. Instead, the land is disconnected from the old areas," Mr Chu said, adding that the government had made a profit of more than HK$50 billion from the sale of West Kowloon land for luxury residential developments in recent years.

He said that according to estimates by some surveyors, the government would pocket an extra HK$80 billion if the remaining seven parcels of land in West Kowloon were sold.

Mirana Szeto May, spokeswoman for Community Cultural Concern, said the group had invited local and overseas professionals to produce an alternative plan, in consultation with the public, to be submitted to the government by the end of the year.

Paul Zimmerman, convenor of Designing Hong Kong, said a large piece of open space should be reserved at ground level, and the project's scale should be reduced if facilities at City Hall and the cultural centre were to be upgraded.
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Old September 11th, 2007, 10:03 PM   #370
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New plan tommorow. YAY!!!
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Old September 12th, 2007, 11:47 AM   #371
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I can't wait to see how it look after the all the talking
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Old September 12th, 2007, 01:05 PM   #372
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From news.gov.hk:
Views sought on cultural district proposals

RTHK News:
Govt to relaunch West Kln consultation (Audio News reported by Benjamin Wong)

Govt relaunches West Kln consultation (Audio News reported by Cecil Wong)

CS (Chief Secretary) defends West Kln proposal
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Old September 12th, 2007, 01:34 PM   #373
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New TV Ads for WKCD:
A cultural hub in the making West Kowloon Cultural District

Jim Chim

YIP Wing-sie
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Old September 12th, 2007, 02:12 PM   #374
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consultation again.LOL
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Old September 12th, 2007, 04:53 PM   #375
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A new web site dedicated for the new WKCD plan:
http://www.hab.gov.hk/wkcd/index.htm
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Old September 12th, 2007, 05:29 PM   #376
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That video looks so dated already.... Ughhhh...

I REALLY hope it doesn't end up looking like the artists impression in the video... it's so dull and so not HK.
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Old September 13th, 2007, 05:44 AM   #377
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Quote:
Originally Posted by pookgai View Post
That video looks so dated already.... Ughhhh...

I REALLY hope it doesn't end up looking like the artists impression in the video... it's so dull and so not HK.
no worry ,another design competition will be held by the WKCD Authority which will be established after the final public consultation.
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Old September 13th, 2007, 07:36 AM   #378
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RTHK News:
CS (Chief Secretary) denies WKCD plan is more a real estate than cultural development

Govt promises more money for arts and culture
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Old September 13th, 2007, 09:41 AM   #379
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I like Hong Kong, and want to see
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Old September 13th, 2007, 10:37 AM   #380
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Aboveday View Post
no worry ,another design competition will be held by the WKCD Authority which will be established after the final public consultation.
...so what happen to Sir Frosty's design?? I guess it must melted
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