A few postings from my logbook...
RTHK TV (Hong Kong) interview

 This is an interview from Hong Kong TV broadcaster RTHK discussing Craig McCourry's World War II movie trilogy. Click this link to watch the news segment:

Video interviews on Hong Kong 1942 movie

A series if video interviews produced by Hong Kong's leading newspaper Apple Daily. These interviews cover some of the behind-the-scenes stories of the making of the new historical drama feature film titled Hong Kong 1942.

Hong Kong 1942 - Storyline overview:

Hong Kong 1942 - Finding the props & antiques used in the production:

Hong Kong 1942 - Origins of the story:

Apple Daily reporter / 記者 葉親惠
URL link to original Apple Daily's interview (see below)

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Movie Props Exhibition

An exhibit of film props will be on display from the movie sets from the 1941 historical drama Christmas at the Royal Hotel 《1941的聖誕》. Antique radios, telephones, cameras, office decor, cheongsams, typewriters, household goods and other vintage items used in the movie will be exhibited. In the evening, there will be a screening and post-screening discussion of Christmas at the Royal Hotel 《1941的聖誕》.

Movie & Film Props Exhibition: 10 - 25th September 2019

The event will be held at Chung Chi College on the CUHK campus (Hong Kong). Opening ceremony of the movie props exhibition will be at 4:30pm and movie screening will start at 7pm on 10th September. This event is free and open to the public. More details on event and reservations at the website:

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Information for new actors in Hong Kong

I frequently get asked questions from new actors about how to find jobs / resources in the film / entertainment industry in Hong Kong.  Here are some very brief guidelines that could be useful to actors who are on their first steps into the business.




Most of the open casting calls for independent films happen on Facebook pages.  Here are the 4 most popular Hong Kong focused actor casting Facebook pages:




For acting claases in Hong Kong, try The Actors Gym



This is not a comprehensive list, but a starting point for those starting their careers in acting in Hong Kong.   



CAUTION:  12 Tips for Avoiding Casting Scams 
Producer Grace Yan Yan Mak interview

 A video interview from Hong Kong's leading entertainment news magazine about the production and story of the new feature film CHRISTMAS AT THE ROYAL HOTEL.  Interview is in Cantonese.

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Film Interview on WW2 feature "Christmas at the Royal Hotel"

Follow the link below to Eastern Independent's interview with writer-director Craig McCourry on his new feature film "Christmas at the Royal Hotel."

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Craig McCourry - Brief Bio

Craig McCourry has worked on film productions in over 70 countries, filming documentaries, travel films and capturing imagery of ever-changing cultures and cities. Starting in the early 1990s, he worked as a cinematographer, filming with his trusty Bolex or Arriflex movie cameras into many overseas locations. Mostly shooting on 16mm film, due to budget and travel logistics, Craig would spend up to 6 months a year on the road, praying that the film negative would safely reach the film labs in Los Angeles at the end of each shoot.

In 1999, Craig was the director and cinematographer of a documentary titled “Empires of Steam.” This film focused on the old railways of India and China during the twilight days of the steam locomotive. This film premiered at the Jules Verne Film Festival in Paris and then was broadcast on PBS (United States); TV Ontario (Canada); ZDF Television (Germany); La Cinquieme (France); RAI Television (Italy); NOS-EO (The Netherlands); SF-DRS (Switzerland); along with DVD release in the United States, Canada, Japan, Taiwan and the United Kingdom.

“The Great Bazaars” was Craig’s 2nd documentary film. This film explored the old bazaars in Cairo, Istanbul, Marrakesh and Fez as they struggle against an onslaught of economic and cultural changes that imperils their historic significance. The film’s marketing release was at MIPCOM (Cannes) in October 2001, just weeks after the 9/11 attacks in New York City. Since the film’s subject was the merchants and marketplaces of the Muslim world, the film failed miserably at gaining any film sales as one film buyer stated very frankly, “I can’t buy a film that showcases where terrorists shop!” About three years later, broadcast film sales in Europe and North American did become very successful, as by then the broadcasters were now interested in counter-programming due to negative aspects of the Iraq war, and were interested in films with a more positive cultural theme of that region of the world.

In 2006, Craig worked as a cameraman with renowned film critic Richard Schickel and producer Brian Jamison on their documentary film, "Bienvenue à Cannes" (also known by the title, Cannes: All Access). This film is about the renowned Cannes Film Festival held each year in France. The film includes interviews and behind the scenes footage with various film personalities including directors Steven Spielberg, Sydney Pollack, Oliver Stone, Ron Howard, Brian Glazer, Dino De Laurentiis, Nick Nolte, Samuel L. Jackson, Chloe Sevigny, Gena Rowlands, William Dafoe and film critics Derek Malcolm (London Evening Standard), A. O. Scott (New York Times) and Roger Ebert. The film was broadcast on the Turner Movie Classics Channel.

Craig also worked as a cameraman on another documentary film titled “To Whom It May Concern: Ka Shen's Journey.” This film follows the story of Hong Kong actress Nancy Kwan and her meteoric rise to fame when she was selected to star in the 1960 film “The World of Suzie Wong.” The film was mostly shot in Hong Kong and was released by Redwind Productions in Los Angeles.

In 2015, Craig moved to Hong Kong. His first filmmaking endeavor in Hong Kong was a film series titled HongKonglicious. These short film dramas brought together aspiring young actors as they presented some of the challenges facing the youth of Hong Kong.

In August 2017, Craig started filming his FIRST feature narrative film titled "Christmas at the Royal Hotel." The story follows a Canadian soldier, a hotel maid and a Chinese female journalist as they become trapped in a collapsing city during the Japanese attack on Hong Kong in 1941.  Film will be released in 2018.
Vintage Movie Cameras - Oi! art space (Hong Kong)

One of my many, many interests has been collecting vintage movie cameras and old home movie films of Hong Kong. I am grateful that Oi! art space in North Point (Hong Kong) will be displaying some of my vintage movie cameras and also screening some of the Hong Kong 1940s to 1960s footage that I have been collecting.  If you are interested in 1920s - 60s cine cameras and footage of old Hong Kong, then drop by Oi! art space, it’s free and open to the public and will be on display from August 19, 2016 to January 2, 2017. 

Here is a brief introduction on Craig McCourry’s vintage cine cameras and Hong Kong home movie collections to be exhibited at Oi! art space:

Vintage Cine Camera Collection: This is a collection of twenty two vintage motion picture cameras that will be on display at Oi! art space gallery. These cine cameras are from the 1920’s to 1960’s from American, British, French and German manufacturers. This cine collection presents some of the world's first home movie film cameras in 8mm, 9.5mm and 16mm film formats. These home movie cameras represent the early days of home cinema filmmaking, which allowed regular people to photograph their world in moving pictures for the first time in history.

Old Hong Kong Home Movie Collection: Much of the world’s lost and forgotten visual history is contained on reels of 8mm & 16mm film that were photographed by amateur filmmakers and typically referred to as Home Movies. Unfortunately, these amateur reels of old film are frequently tossed into the trash, their historic images lost forever. In an effort to help preserve some of these films, filmmaker / collector Craig McCourry started acquiring 8mm & 16mm home movies from households across the United States. Craig's film collection is focused primarily on home movie films of Hong Kong, Singapore, Taiwan and Japan. The film collection now contains over 1,000 reels of film. The film footage was primarily shot by American travelers on their visits to Asia from the 1940s to 1960s. Craig has digitally scanned and transferred these old color films to HD video, then edited the footage so that it features some of the best scenes of old Hong Kong. For the past 50 years these reels of film have been sitting in storage in America, unseen and mostly forgotten. Now for the first time this old footage of Hong Kong is being screened to the public at Oi! art space.

About Oi! art space cinema exhibition: In addition to viewing Craig's vintage cine camera & home movie collections, Oi! art space will be screening a selection of contemporary films produced by Hong Kong / Asian filmmakers. This Oi! film showcase is titled “Montage Express” and is being curated by six local Hong Kong organizations; Ying E Chi, Rooftop Institute, ifva, Autonomous Cinema, Interlocutor and Interact_Arts. Please check out the “Montage Express” film schedule online for more details (see link below).

Oi! art space is located at 12 OIL street in North Point (by Fortress Hill MTR station - Exit A). Oi! is located in a beautiful Grade II historic building that was built in 1908, and was formerly the clubhouse of the Royal Hong Kong Yacht Club.

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What Types of Low-Budget Films Break Out?

 Film hit or flop... great article on what types of films succeed in the marketplace.  See the link below.

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RTHK radio interview about HongKonglicious Film

RTHK radio interview (Hong Kong)Hong Kong’s RTHK radio interview with director Craig McCourry about the film HongKonglicious: Lost Chopsticks with Cultural Dimsum host Padmini Pandit broadcasted on July 17, 2016 and was produced by Priyanka Jain of Teacup Productions (Hong Kong). You can listen to an archived copy of this interview here: 

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The Future of Film Revenue

Interested in a little insight about the future of the financial revenue models for the TV and film industry?  The turmoil in the music industry is a good guide for some of these issues.  Here is a New York Times article that reveals some of the road bumps ahead.  One quote from the article rings very true, "The result is that the music industry finds itself fighting over pennies while waving goodbye to dollars."  

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Short Film: Puccini at Night

This film is a celebration of some of the world’s great cities edited to the music of Giacomo Puccini’s “Nessen Dorma.” I filmed the imagery during the past year of my travels. lt was a wonderful year exploring these cosmopolitan mega-cities. There is a certain freedom of roaming a metropolis in search of imagery, striking up causal conversations with strangers, never really knowing how the day will end. During my travels, I would keep a lookout for some of the best coffee shops at each location to rest my tired feet and soak into a newspaper. Along the way, you do capture some magnificent views and a pocketful of memories. May the journey continue…

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Short Film: Flat World Dreams

This past year I read two books that presented two very different viewpoints of our world today. The first book, “The World is Flat” was written by New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman. The second book, “Falling Off the Edge” was written by Times magazine journalist Alex Perry. I found both books compelling in their narrative as they presented their version of how the planet was developing. In a nutshell, Friedman’s book discussed the virtues of an increasing connected planet and its positive impact on the world’s population, while Perry’s book showcased the expanding gap of inequality between the rich communities and the people left on the edges. In my own travels I have witness both sides of the story. These two books helped inspire me to edit together some of my own footage from my recent journeys and make a short film called “Flat World Dreams.” I hope you enjoy it. 

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Lifestyle of a Digital Nomad

Recently I went into the optical department at Costco to order some more contact lenses. First they asked me for my local phone number… I didn’t have one. Next they asked for my local address… did not have that either. For some reason their computer system was unable to locate my prescription file by just using my name. Without an address or a phone number I had become a digital nobody.

This episode made me reflect on the issue of how we define ourselves. I had spent the past 18 months working / living in a dozen countries that included Turkey, Argentina, Uruguay, Malaysia, Indonesia, Singapore, Philippines, China, South Korea, India, Seychelles, Qatar and Australia. Basically I had fallen off the map as defined by a regular address and phone number. I had no permanent address but a series of serviced apartments and hotels in each location. I also had a different cell phone number for each country. Even the clerk at the optical department gave me a funny look as I blankly struggled to give out something as simple as an address or a phone number. He finally was able to resolve the issue by locating the actual “paper” prescription from the eye doctor. Damn frustrating! These are the problems of a nomad.

Of course I was still connected electronically through the use of email and the Skype internet phone service. But now a major part of my life had become a somewhat virtual world of connectivity – not tied to a physical location. All my bills were paid electronically, the world’s ATMs had become my bank teller, my laptop computer provided the rest of the communication links as I roamed from country to country. Even my work as a professional cameraman had fully developed into a digital workflow of digital media that I could access from any internet enabled computer. My life was now a bunch of digital bits and pieces scatter across the network.

This digital nomadic lifestyle has presented some new challenges. I now always have to sort out a whole series of travel arrangements regarding flights, serviced apartments, hotels and ground transportation on a monthly basis. There is no regular routine or knowing exactly where I will be in 3 months. Needless to say my schedule is complicated and is always changing.

I fully understand that many people would look upon this unsettled lifestyle with horror and apprehension. But there is also a simplicity to life in being a Digital Nomad. It takes me less than an hour to pack my two suitcases and hop on a flight to anywhere in the world. I don’t have to pre-plan much, since my life, bill payments and work have already been set unto cruise control for this type of lifestyle. I can just go.

It is also relatively easy to meet new people and strike up interesting conversations with total strangers while you are in the travel mode. Sometime our regular life in our hometowns becomes so comfortably efficient that we do not allow ourselves the extra moment necessary to get carried away in a conversation with a stranger. A life of travel does open many doors that normally would remain shut in regular life.

I now frequently run into other digital nomads with various jobs like writers, investment bankers, account managers, corporate executives, journalists at the local watering holes of all displaced persons… the WiFi enabled Starbucks coffeeshops located conveniently around the world. It is easy to spot these nomadic strangers who are tied to their laptops and sipping their caffeinated jolts of espresso to get over their jet-lag.

Every so often I do have one or two friends who join me while I am out on location. It is a wonderful experience to share a dinner, conversation, drinks with an old friend within an exotic setting. I do admit that I send out teaser emails every so often to see if I can entice one of my buddies to hop on a plane and join me for a week or so. You can always remember the essence of each trip by the friends who shared the experience with you. Wonderful memories!

I keep stumbling upon new digital tools that make my life and work easier. For example I needed to find some of the world’s most pristine white sand beaches for a shoot. I had the choice of a few different tropical countries that offered amazing location backdrops. But I wanted to find beaches that were relatively empty of tourists, so by using Google maps in the “Satellite” view mode, I was able to count the number of beach chairs on each beach to help determine the best location for my shoot. The less beach chairs implied that there would be fewer tourists on the beach. This was the type of valuable information that was not possible 10 years ago. The digital revolution has really impacted the way we live, work, explore and learn in some amazing ways.

There is no doubt that the whole business of travel has become much easier since the birth of the internet. We are now able to arm ourselves with detailed information about each new place we visit. Knowledge is power and does provide an extra layer of comfort to an otherwise foreign location.

Everything worth experiencing starts out as both a dream and a desire, the next few steps are the experience itself. 
Cool Los Angeles (Silverlake) Coffeeshop

Found a real cool coffeeshop hangout called “Intelligentsia” in the Silverlake area of Los Angeles. You can seek out more information about this excellent establishment at their website at Intelligentsia Coffee & Tea. 

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The Real Suzie Wong

In 1960 a Hollywood film starring William Holden and Nancy Kwan captured the hearts and minds of cinemagoers from around the world. The feature film was called “The World of Suzie Wong” and showcased the wonderful city of Hong Kong as its backdrop. I had the privilege of working as one of the cameramen (along with Brandon Hull) on director/producerBrian Jamieson’s new documentary called “To Whom It May Concern: Ka Shen’s Journey” which follows the life story of the actress Nancy Kwan. This film is now making the rounds on the film festival scene. You can learn more about where the film is screening or get the DVD at Redwind Productions - see link below. 

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High Tech Monorails airs on Travel Channel

My good friend, director / filmmaker Rob Kelly had some good news as his recent documentary called “High Tech Monorails” has been sold to the Travel Channel in the USA (repped by Solid Entertainment). I worked as one of the cameramen on this shoot as we skipped around from Germany to China to Canada and then Las Vegas for this film. It was great fun. High Tech Monorails has already been in broadcast rotation in many other countries. You can learn more about Rob’s films at his company website RAK Productions. 

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Hong Kong Art Galleries

Hong Kong is a wonderful city in so many ways. One of the golden jewels of this sparkling city is an abundance of eclectic art galleries and museums. Of the couple dozen galleries that I have strolled into the past couple of weeks, I am going to recommended two of them, as they have an excellent roster of artists whom they represent.

The first gallery is located in the Soho area of Hong Kong Island and represents a fantastic collection of fine art photographs. The art gallery is called The Upper Station.

The second gallery is located in Wan Chai area of Hong Kong Island and represents a very high quality selection of talented artists. The art gallery is called Asia Fine Art and currently has a strong collection of paintings from Burma.

Hong Kong has many amazing discoveries to be found. If you enjoy fine art, then make sure to schedule a little time to see these two artistic gems situated along the back alleys of this amazing city!

Trip to Calcutta India December 2008

After 21 hours in the air, I finally descended into this vortex of 15 million people. Strangely, I now look forward to these long-haul flights as I kind of go into a Zen mode, a time to think and reflect with few distractions. I arrived into the Calcutta airport at the cheery time of 1:30 AM. Most international flights to India seem to come and go in the wee hours of the morning. I finally found my bags and my taxi lurched into the inky blackness of the city’s poorly lit streets. The city would make a great backdrop for some apocalyptic film of what life may spiral down to after the curse of planetary heating has fully progressed. Well, we are not there yet, but Calcutta does provide a glimpse of a planet in peril.

OK, it is easy to discuss all the problems contained within Calcutta. But there are many simple joys for the traveler. People are friendly. Damn the food is GOOD!!! I always loved Indian food, but the Bengali delights to the taste buds here are amazing. My current favorite dish is called Murg Malai Chicken (chicken kebabs cooked with cheese and spices). On the otherhand, I am back to my old “travel” staple of Nescafe coffee (Jimbo can relate to those Nescafe moments on our winter trip in China). The Nescafe packets are soooo cheap here, about 2 cents each!!! I picked up 10 packets yesterday for 20 cents.

December is an ideal time to visit Calcutta since the days are not oppressively hot, averaging about 85 degrees (which puts a chill in their bones for the locals). The place is smoggy and polluted as hell, which provides a nice sun block from the sun. You can look directly at the sun ball with your eyes with no problem at least 2 hours before sunset (looks like the moon through all the haze). My throat is now suffering from all the pollution!

Well, Calcutta is not much of a tourist destination. I probably only see 3 or 4 foreigners each day as I walk around. Thanks to Tognarelli’s advice about getting a BlackBerry with an international data plan, I am totally connected in the most wayward alleys and coffeeshops throughout the city (the BlackBerry also worked great in Istanbul). Amazing technology. I visited one of Calcutta’s more famous coffeeshops called the “Indian Coffee House” located on MG Road. The place was bare bones, no frills, high ceilings with about 30 ceiling fans turning the humid air. The place did have a great atmosphere. The price for my cup of coffee was 15 cents. This coffeeshop has not changed in over 100 years, but then again the city really has not progressed much either.

Well the sunrise is starting to poke through the haze again, so time to grab my camera and hit the streets. Just 4 more days until I jump back on the plane again. I am looking forward to sitting at my local Starbucks and reading the New York Times, the comforts of home along with some clean fresh air!!! 
Trip Across America Sept / Oct 2007

Days, then weeks and then months slip by…each of us toiling inside our prism of experiences. I long for the great dinnertime conversation as told by friends before the introduction of electronic mail. But atlas, times have been a’changin as a spinning world throws us into a million different directions. I am at fault most of all with my perpetually nomadic lifestyle.

This past year I have had my nose to the grindstone working on my ever-expanding stock footage website call For the past 7 weeks I was on a long haul road trip across the United States and parts of Canada…from Seattle to Boston. Damn this country is BIG!!!

Watching the countless miles roll by gave me plenty of time to soak up the landscape and think… about many interesting thoughts that seemed to bounce around my head. Unfortunately I never had the energy to write while on the road. But I tucked a few little impressions of the journey in the back of my head waiting a moment when I had time to write.

It is a bit shocking to see the American heartland. The first rolling wave to hit you is how massive the landmass is. This effect builds up day after day. From the Cascade and Rocky Mountain ranges to the vast grasslands…a leisurely 700-mile drive only gets you to the next state. I had flown over (and around) the United States countless times, but this was my first road trip across the continent.

It sometimes feels like you are in the middle of nowhere. In Southeast Montana I took a small 2-lane road called highway 212 for a couple hundred miles. The map listed only a few towns that dotted the landscape until my arrival into Rapid City, South Dakota. Sometimes 15 minutes would go by before I spotted another car or truck. After driving for a couple hours I came across one of the towns deemed big enough to deserve mention in my Rand McNally Road Atlas. The town of Broadus consisted of about 5 or 6 buildings…I envisioned that the mayor of the town probably lived in the biggest house…which also had a school bus parked beside it (he probably was also the school bus driver). The highway was also the main street of the town. Within 30 seconds the town of Broadus was already in my rear view mirror. There are tens of thousands of little blips on the map like Broadus. What would it be like to live in Broadus? Out of curiosity I had my little GPS unit locate the nearest Starbucks in the area – 134 miles to the closest Starbucks. It was going to be another 2 hours before I could reload with another jolt of caffeine. Ah, it felt like the middle of nowhere.

Chasing leafs.

I spent a week chasing the fall foliage season in Vermont. Sometimes a wave of anxiety would roll over me as I thought about the implications of having my career descend into the realm of a professional leaf chaser. Red leafs, orange leafs, yellow leafs, hunting for the ideal shot was difficult…as there always was some damn blasted green leaf tree to wreak the harmony of the red, orange and yellows. Of course taking shots of just trees would be rather stupid; it was the overall landscape that was important. Quaint towns, white steeple churches and windy roads all framed with the red, orange and yellows. I did fall in love with the capital of Vermont – Montpelier. It is America’s smallest state capital city / town. The coffee cafes were delightful. It was a week of chasing leafs.

The fortress city.

Coming out of Penn Station in New York City felt a bit oppressive. A green camouflaged police unit armed with M-16 sub machine guns kept watch over the hapless citizens of the big apple. Hailing a taxi, I got in. Greeting us around the first corner of the street was a clogged up city. Traffic was standing still. Since we were not going anywhere soon, I got to know my taxi driver from Senegal. He was a great chap…a sharp minded, intelligent guy. His escape from the turmoil of Africa had landed him into the vortex of a city with a police state mentality. Lady luck had thrown him another curve ball…and he was smart enough to see the irony of it all. Along one block of New York I counted 40 police cars. The latest edition of homeland security measures is the placement of thousands of police cameras on the city streets. Big brother is watching…it was very Orwellian. I was in New York to meet with my newly employed sales rep for my company. I had scheduled our afternoon meeting to take place inside the Metropolitan Museum of Art, at the second floor café that overlooks the immense grand lobby. It was a beautiful place of refuge, within a surrounding of art and culture. I ordered a Metropolitan martini and my mind slipped away from the thoughts of being inside a fortress city.

My journey was almost complete. Traveling down Highway 20 in Central Oregon was just a short hop to my final destination of Eugene, Oregon. Since it was late, I planned to find a hotel in the washed up town of Burns, which was 30 miles up the road. During the past 7 weeks I had become very aware of the nighttime dangers of deer on the roads throughout the West. Since it was now early evening I decided to slide my car behind a large truck and follow him slowly along the windy road into Burns. There really was little traffic on the road, so a couple cars and a motorcycle passed me…as both the truck and I were going below the speed limit. 25 miles down the road both the truck and I came to a stop amid some flashing lights. The police and ambulance had just arrived. It was a bad scene. A deer had jumped in front of the motorcyclist causing him to lose control of his bike and fall. Then a car that was following closely behind him hit the motorcyclist. He was killed. They closed the highway for about an hour as they picked up the pieces. Sitting along the side of the road, the wise old trucker gave me some of his wisdom about the dangers of deer along the roads. He had seen many accidents and had learned a thing or two about these unpredictable animals. Life is a fragile thing.

I am staying in Eugene for the next couple of weeks just editing through all the footage from this latest trip. Then I will be packing my bags and joining a couple friends in Hawaii…just a vacation, but if I find a nice bungalow I may decide to stay a while. Australia and/or South America may also be a partial destination for the winter. And as soon as the spring flowers bloom in Europe, I hope to partially settle over there. As you can easily tell, my “partially settled” nomadic lifestyle has still not settled. I totally understand most people would find this type of lifestyle “unsettling,” but my soul seems to cherish the experience.

I am looking forward to when our paths cross again. A good dinner conversation, skiing in the mountains, and a hundred other possibilities…it is best to share these experiences with friends. I am looking forward to it! 
Monsoon Days in Hong Kong May 2007

I am rocking out to some old disco music piped into my bungalow from my high-speed internet connection…wow what a world. I arrived back into Hong Kong this morning from a 10-day stock footage shoot in Beijing. I spent a couple days hiking along the Great Wall, photographed all the major highlights of the city…as it is booming with construction getting ready for the 2008 Summer Olympics.

I am still dreaming of sipping espressos on the streets of Budapest. My Mom and Uncle were both in Budapest this week…I had them check out some real estate companies for me. I hope to find some time this year to make a couple month journey to see if I can find a place to buy in the historical quarter of the city.

Before I move from Hong Kong, I probably will try to do another stock footage shoot in either Singapore or Taipei (or maybe both). I will probably also be in Shanghai in July. I also have an airline ticket to Los Angeles in August, which I need to use…so a months long visit to the United States will probably happen. As you can tell, I am a bit vague with my plans…as they may change in a heartbeat…part of the nomadic lifestyle of drifting with the wind.

The monsoon season has hit Hong Kong with wet and humid weather. Along with frequent trips to Starbucks, I will be mostly editing my newly shot material while the raindrops fall this week. Amazingly, I can back to my apartment from the airport to find a high-end Italian deli had taken over the bottom floor of my building. So a good red wine, salami and fresh bread are just a few steps away. If anyone drops by…well I have two wine glasses and a fantastic bottle Chianti! 
Photos - CHRISTMAS AT THE ROYAL HOTEL (Behind the Scenes)

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