On the twentieth anniversary of Hong Kong's return to China, the fireworks show on July 1st will be held. The more brilliant the fireworks will be, the more brilliant the rain will be. It will be like a symphony between the two. Competing people's hearts and minds will echo each other. Under the heavy rain, when the space expands, the fireworks will burst into full swing. I suddenly feel very beautiful. At that moment, my world is quiet and only brilliant. Fireworks
Moro Street is a small road between Queen's Avenue East and Hollywood Road. It is famous for its antique market grocery stores, probably similar to Panjiayuan in Beijing. This kind of place is good for browsing basically. It's really a good thing to be honest "good stuff" how can we put it on the floor? In other words, it's really a good thing, and I dare not buy it.
This is not a wide street in the upper ring of Hong Kong, but he has gathered a lot of shops selling antiques. As a result, it has become a distribution center of antiques in Hong Kong. There are all kinds of cultural relics. I also see the objects of the Cultural Revolution.
Climbing up the stairway in the middle of the ring, you can see Moro in the middle of the stairway. This is a lane parallel to Hollywood Road. There are also many antique shops. They are not as big as Hollywood Road. The overall feeling of the shops is not as high-grade as Hollywood Road. Antique items are relatively cheap. If you don't know what to do, you can just wander around at will.
It wasn't long before the stairway climbed up. On the right hand side, there was an alley. This is Moro Street. This is a place that foreigners and antique-loving people like to visit. Things here need to be sorted out slowly. You'll find movie posters in the 1970s, old calendars, old newspapers, and some antiques that don't look very valuable. The term "Moro" refers to Indians. In the early days of Hong Kong's opening, many Hong Kong policemen were Indians. They sold second-hand goods at a street stall near the police station, so it was called Moro Street.
Everyone knows that Hollywood Road is the famous antique street in Hong Kong, but the antiques of Hollywood Road are relatively taller. And the neighboring Morocco, when it comes to the streets, has to be grounded in a lot of air, which, to put it plainly, is like some kind of stall. No one can tell whether the cultural relics are true or not. Come here for a stroll, that's just interest. Anyway, the nearby staircase street, Wenwu Temple and Sun Yat-sen Memorial Hall are all places worth visiting, so you can also take a stroll to the streets of Moro.
The next step up Queen's Avenue is the Hong Kong Antique Shopping Street (also known as "Antique Street"). The street is full of antiques and antique shops, silk carpets, Chinese furniture, Ming Dynasty pottery cavalry and Bruce Lee's pictorial and other crafts, selling old things including Chinese, Western, Buddhist, Catholic. Only you can't imagine, there is no one you can't find. But the authenticity and origin of these goods depend on your own eyes. In the early days of Hong Kong's opening, many Indian sailors and soldiers liked to gather here to sell goods. Hong Kong people used to call Indians "crooked forks". Moro refers to Hindus and Pakistanis who wore headscarves and worshipped Sikhism. Therefore, this street is called Crooked Street. Here we can see that Hong Kong is a city that integrates diverse cultures and religions, reflecting the metropolitan spirit.