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Modern Japanese Women

2015-03-23
Miss Watanabe fell in love with Hong Kong when she came Japan for a holiday at sixteen. She later returned and determined to become a Hong Konger. This year she was given her longing Hong Kong identity card, but she has decided to return home to be with her lonely mother.
Before leaving Hong Kong, she has started to miss salted fish and shrimp paste, whereas worrying not being used to the rigorous Japanese lifestyle.
Eighteen years ago, Miss Yvrika followed her Hong Kong husband back to his home town. After the birth of their child, the couple exchanged their roles - Yvrika works while her husband stays home to take care of the child’s education. Someone who grew up in a male dominated society like Japan would never have dreamed of such a change. But in a flexible society like Hong Kong, this is really happening to her.

Hong Kong, My Home

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Hong Kong is truly a world city. Here you can find nationalities from all over the globe. According to the 2011 census, there are 451,000 ethnic minorities living in Hong Kong, making up 6.4% of the total population. It is a threefold increase from ten years ago.
This series documents the lives of ethnic minorities with long-term residency in Hong Kong, especially how they live among the local Chinese. The subjects include the grassroots, those who have a certain degree of success in their careers and the professionals. It weaves a picture of joy and sorrow, of frictions, disputes and mutual support.
The series delves into the religion, culture, education, career, entertainment, friendship, marriage, and food of the ethnic minorities in Hong Kong. The goal is for viewers of different nationalities and racial origins to understand how to live with each other by breaking down the wall of language and cultural differences, and to live with each other with understanding and without prejudice.
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