Research Projects and Publications in CUHK- Cultural and Religious Studies

Research Projects


  • The 19th Century Catholic Cemeteries in Hong Kong from a Cultural and Social Perspective
  • HA Louis E. Keloon, CHEUNG Chan Fai (Philosophy)
    15 January 2007
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    Cemeteries are setup to keep the remains of the dead to preserve materially a link between the living and the dead. People regard that the dead are entitled to have the dignity and respect of occupying a physical space. In fact, the Catholics believe that the remains of the dead are waiting for the day of resurrection to see God with their material eyes. Certainly, the hygienic, emotional and social needs are met in the arrangement for the dead.
    The Catholic community existed in Hong Kong as early as 1842. Immediately, there was a need to setup a cemetery because many Catholic Irish soldiers serving in Hong Kong failed to resist the tropical diseases and weather. Portuguese came next as a group that needed burial place as they began to migrate to Hong Kong. The Chinese Catholic, however, became gradually the prevalent group that needed burial places. The number of major Catholic cemeteries increased to three in the 20th century. There are also some minor cemeteries scattered around Sai Kung, Cheung Chau, Stanley, Lantao Island.
    A study on these cemeteries will reflect the development of the Catholic Church and the Hong Kong society in the 19th century. The change of ethnic composition in the cemeteries, in headstone inscriptions, in grave designs and artifacts will provide materials for cultural and social investigation. The present proposal is a first trial on this subject and intends to apply for a major grant for the extension of the study to cover the 20th century. (AL06717)


  • Adaptations and Translations of Western Drama: A Social-cultural Study of Hong Kong Repertory Theatre's Productions from 1977 to the Present
  • LUK Yuntong Thomas, FONG Chee Fun Gilbert (Dept of Translation)
    1 September 2003
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    Adaptation and translation of western drama has been a long standing theatrical practice on the Hong Kong stage by leading theatre companies, such as Hong Kong Repertory Theatre, Hong Kong Academy of Performing Arts, Chung Ying Theatre and others. The number of translated plays, mostly from English and European languages, put on the stage each year compares favorably and at one time overwhelmingly with that of local original plays. The first and foremost professional theatre company in Hong Kong, the Hong Kong Repertory Theatre, best demonstrates this theatrical phenomenon. In the past twenty-five years, it has produced 91 plays in translation, as compared with 56 in original plays, from Thornton Wilder’s Skin of Our Teeth in its inception year, 1977 to Chekhov’s Uncle Vanya in 2001. This project is a joint venture with the Hong Kong Repertory Theatre to mark its coming 25th anniversary in the year 2002 to look at the productions of its translated plays over the past twenty-five years with a view to the following objectives:
    1. To make an inventory of all these productions, from both video and printed forms, as cultural products and provide them with a historical account of the background, the development and the direction.
    2. To interpret and study the selection of translated dramatic texts and the audience reception of these productions in the context of influence and reception.
    3. To investigate their relevance to Hong Kong with reference to social, political, and aesthetic implications.
    4. To study the Impact of translated plays on the construction, invigoration and self-reflection of local cultural identity, through the forging of contemporary Hong Kong theatre.
    5. To study the artistic and technical values of the introduction of western plays by the Hong Kong Repertory Theatre and its example-setting impact on the local theatre in the past twenty five years.
    6. To argue for these productions or adaptations as intercultural theatre, with great potential for open dialogue between cultures- Hong Kong and Western- in the context of globalism and localism, reflecting how they coincide with the aim by the government of making Hong Kong “Asia’s world city”.
    7. To compile a DVD format databank of the research results, which includes a collection of 91 productions for future research and theatre education.
    8. To anthologize a theatre history and criticism of translated plays in Hong Kong for future research and theatre studies. (CU03121)


  • Chinese Christian Women in Hong Kong
  • WONG Wai Ching Angela, LEE Chi Chung Archie
    1 April 2000
    The Council for World Mission

    Christian women constitute a highly interesting group in Hong Kong because of the latter's past hundredyear peculiar political setup. However, including the one on the Western women in early Colonial period, there are only a few historical or sociopolitical studies about them. With regard to the activities of Chinese Christian women in Hong Kong, almost nothing is written on them except the initial works done by Carl T. Smith. This situation is most unfortunate for two reasons. First, Chinese Christian women constituted a major force among early women's movement in Hong Kong. Until recently, Chinese Christian women as a collective are highly active in some of the most controversial local social and political debate. Second, from the beginning, Chinese Christian women's activities have always been set against an unique background of Hong Kong being a colony of a Christian nation (until 1997) and yet its population remained predominantly Chinese. Like all of the other Hong Kong Christians, they have been placed in a position between striving to be faithful to a religion of the colonizer while maintaining loyalty toward their nation during a century when China underwent series of political turbulence. For those women who are conscious of it, the struggle between dual identities have been doubled if we take into the consideration of women's assigned role and status in Chinese society. Consequently, a study of the activities of Hong Kong Christian women could lead us to an understanding of how the question of gender has entangled with the antagonistic rhetoric of colonialism and nationalism in the history of Hong Kong. (AL20007)


  • Chinese Women and Hong Kong Christianity: An Oral History
  • WONG Wai Ching Angela, CHOI Po King Dora (Educational Administration & Policy)
    1 January 2007
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    This project aims at studying the life and world as experienced by Christian women in Hong Kong by way of doing an oral history. This study focuses on Chinese Protestant and Catholic women who are aged 65 years or above who have been active in the churches and society of Hong Kong.1 These may include women pastors, evangelists, and lay leaders in the congregation or of church sponsored or related organizations, nurtured and educated primarily in Hong Kong after World War II. Because of the unique position of the churches and Christian education in the colonial government, Christian women had served at the forefront of society on the legislature (e.g. Ellen Li 李曹秀群, the first Chinese woman legislator), education (e.g. Luzhao junhong 陸趙鈞鴻,2 champion of curriculum reform in pre-school and primary education), social service (e.g. Gao Tiaohua 高苕華, General Secretary of YWCA for three decades), and Christian ministry (e.g. Li Qingci 李清詞, the first woman ordained in Hong Kong) of Hong Kong; many served as school principals, teachers, community leaders and lay leaders in the churches and Christian organizations. Their influence and contribution to the development of gender equality, women’s education, social and family policy in Hong Kong have been unfathomable. This project aims at collecting oral reports from these women of various backgrounds on questions pertaining to their experience at the crossroads of Chinese cultural values and Western Christianity and the impact of which on the role and status of women in postwar Hong Kong. Most important, the oral reports of these women will fill a lacuna of not only the women’s history in Hong Kong Christianity but also the history of Hong Kong itself. As some of these eldest women gradually passed away, the timing of the project is most urgent.
    1 According to《2004 香港基督教教會普查簡報》, an annual survey of Hong Kong Protestant Churches published by the Movement for Hong Kong Church Renewal this year, there are 246,545 Christian residents in 2004, of which about 61.5% are women. The age group of 65 and above consists of 26,251 (11.9%). Assuming that the female to male ratio slightly exceeds the average at 65:35 in the elderly groups, the number of Christian women who are aged 65 or above is 17,063. (胡志偉,霍安琪 2005)
    2 Chinese names will be transliterated into pin-yin for consistency of this proposal. (CU06579)


  • Chinese-Christian Identity in Migration: Protestant Theology in Hong Kong 1950s-70s
  • LAI Pan Chiu
    1 January 2005
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    Chinese Christians have struggled with their Chinese-Christian identity since the introduction of Christianity into China centuries ago. Some of them attempted to Confucianize Christian theology in order to show their Chinese identity. After 1949, the political tension between the Communists and Nationalists, the decline of the influence of Confucianism, the colonial British rule, together with the exhortation to promote the Chinese cultural tradition made by the Neo-Confucians in Hong Kong since the 1950s, challenged implicitly the Chinese Christians in Hong Kong to re-think their Chinese-Christian identity. The proposed research consists of a study of the life and thought of Chinese Protestant intellectuals in Hong Kong during the 1950s to 1970s, especially those who had migrated from Mainland China. The focus of investigation is whether and how the social, political and cultural migration of Chinese society as a whole and the geographical migration of individual Chinese Christians influenced their understanding of Chinese culture. This research aims at demonstrating that these two kinds of migration provided the opportunity, including a critical as well as creative distance, for Chinese Christians to rethink their Chinese-Christian identity and the prospect of the relationship between Christianity and the Chinese culture. (CU04396)


  • Christian Right and the Discourse of Family
  • WONG Wai Ching Angela
    1 April 2007
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    “Family” in Asia has always been an important topic. It is often taken as one of the most essential pillars defining Asian cultures. Nevertheless, modernity, a process resulted from rigorous modernization, has challenged, among other things, most fundamentally past conceptions and ways of organizing families. Subsequently, the anxiety of “families falling apart” has prompted traditionalists of particularly the religious sector to initiate a global profamily movement in “rescue” of the “family”. In support of major legislative debate in some countries, the battle has been fought discursively on an ethical moral ground focusing on school education, sexuality and women. In 1997, World Congress of Families (WCF), an American Christian based platform, professes to build a global alliance across religions and cultures to promote and establish the sole legitimacy of a “natural family” that is life-long monogamous, heterosexual, and procreative. In 2004, Hong Kong Alliance for Family (HKAF0 was set up and introduced the same ethical and moral campaign to the conception and practice of family work in schools and social welfare sectors where Christians have a strong presence. And yet when Mozi says by the end of 200 BCE that “ruling a nation of Tianxia (the world) is likened to ruling of one jia (family)”, he has already declared that “family” is by no means a private and moral matter. This project aims to deconstruct the ethical and moral discourse of family in religious fundamentalists on the global platform such as WCF and analyze its effect on the public debate of family in Hong Kong. (AL06992)


  • Contemporary Daoist Ritual of Zhengyi Tradition in Hong Kong and Macau and Its Structural Relationship with the Daoist Liturgies of the Song Period
  • LAI Chi Tim
    1 November 2005
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    This project aims at a close study of the canon of Song Daoist ritual texts such as the writings of Lin Lingsu 林靈素 (1076-1120), Jin Yunzhong 金允中 (fl. 1223-25), and Jiang Shuyu 蔣叔輿 (1162-1223), as well as full use of the liturgical manuscripts used by Daoist masters of Zhengyi traditions in Hong Kong and Macau today, coupled with intensive fieldwork in these two regions. Particular emphasis will be placed on the origin, circulation, and links of these Daoist liturgical manuscripts as found and practiced in Hong Kong and Macau. By focusing on the Daoist ritual tradition in Hong Kong and Macau, the present project would make a significant contribution to the studies of history of Daoism since the Song Dynasty in the contexts of many localized ritual traditions of Daoism developed in variation over rime in southern Guangdong, including Hong Kong and Macau. (CU05693)


  • The Culture of Sharing: Intellectual Properties of the Cyber World
  • PANG Lai Kwan
    1 April 2006
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    This research is separated into two parts: one empirical and the other analytical. The empirical part is also separated into two. First, I will investigate the historical development of a culture of sharing evolved in the cyber world in the last decade. This history is highly intertwined with the developments of relevant software and hardware, and through this research I will establish a pertinent case study demonstrating the relationship between technology and culture. Second, I investigate the current activities of sharing performed on the internet in Hong Kong and adjacent areas. The main objective of this part is to investigate how information and entertainment materials are considered as gifts within this culture, and how new on-line communities are established with a strong ethos of sharing. Combining the two empirical parts, I analyze how the current Intellectual Property Rights (IPRs) regime fails to acknowledge the importance of sharing in human civilization, and the reliance on gifts to form social network is not made obsolete by our current post-capitalist society in which information and knowledge are increasingly privatized. I also want to investigate how the development of the cyber world reinforces both the intensity of the legal control of the IPRs and the multifarious activities taking place that circumscribe these controls. (AL05382)


  • Daoist Liturgies of the Song Period and its Comparison with Contemporary Daoist Ritual in Hong Kong
  • LAI Chi Tim
    1 May 2005
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    This project is a close study of the canon of Song Daoist ritual texts such as the writings of Lin Lingsu 林靈素 (1076-1120), Jin Yunzhong 金允中 (fl. 1223-25), and Jiang Shuyu 蔣叔輿 (1162-1223), as well as full use of the liturgical manuscripts used by Daoist masters of Zhengyi traditions in Hong Kong and Macau today, coupled with intensive fieldwork in these two regions. Professor Liu Tsun Yan 柳存仁 pointed out in his study of Sung Daoist ritual tradition that the sort of exorcistic ritual for dispelling the orphan spirits of the dead has arose and diffused over southern China since the end of North Song period. Thus, particular emphasis in this present project will be placed on the origin, circulation, and links of these Daoist liturgical manuscripts as found and practiced in Hong Kong. By focusing on a comparison between Song Daoist ritual texts and the Daoist ritual tradition in Hong Kong, the present project would make a significant contribution to the studies of history of Daoism since the Song Dynasty in the contexts of many localized ritual traditions of Daoism developed in variation over time in southern Guangdong, including Hong Kong. (AL04730)


  • Discover of the 19th Century Hong Kong through St. Michael’s Catholic Cemetery
  • HA Louis E. Keloon
    1 December 2006
    Lord Wilson Heritage Trust, Hong Kong

    The project will record and analyse systematically about 2,000 tombs, inscriptions, memorial artifacts, personal data of those buried in the Catholic Cemetery at Happy Valley in the 19th century. The project will also identity certain artifacts, tomb inscriptions which need immediate restoration for the preservation of Hong Kong heritage. (AL06690)


  • Foreign Domestic Workers as Cultural Translators: Gender, Migration to Hong Kong, and Emancipation
  • LAI Ming Yan
    1 January 2008
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    This project explores how transnational migration is/is not emancipatory and empowering for women migrant workers by examining the ways in which Filipina and Indonesian domestic workers in Hong Kong translate their experiences in and of this host country. The study will focus on two aspects of their migration experiences that have been neglected in current literature, namely the opportunities of civic participation and activism afforded by Hong Kong’s liberal political culture and close contact with a culture of material consumption in a modern “shoppers’ paradise.” Through the critical lens of cultural translation, the study will explore the dynamic and transformative process whereby the migrant domestic workers interact with and turn into their own these “foreign” cultural practices, systems of social organization and signification, and how the process is/is not emancipatory and empowering for them. The project will thus not only shed new light on the controversial issue of migrant women’s perceived indulgence in material consumption and enhance our understanding of the complex relationship between gender, migration and emancipation, but also illuminate Hong Kong’s place in the cultural imagination and construction of modernity through migrant travel in the Asian region. (CU07451)


  • Foreign Domestic Workers' Public Articulation and Representation in Hong Kong
  • LAI Ming Yan
    1 December 2004
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    This is a pilot project for a full scale research on the modes of public articulation and representation engaged by foreign domestic workers in Hong Kong. Featuring an unusually rich array of vibrant migrant worker groups and non-governmental organizations representing foreign domestic workers, Hong Kong affords a valuable base and rich resources for exploring this neglected subject. Through archival research, textual and discourse analysis, and in-depth interviews, my project will explore three modes of foreign domestic workers’ efforts at public articulation and representation: (1) political advocacy invoking human and workers’ rights discourse through trade unions and non-governmental organizations; (2) street theatre productions and performances; and (3) transnational publications. Besides providing an interdisciplinary perspective on the presence of foreign domestic workers in Hong Kong, the project will illuminate an important issue in literary and cultural studies, namely the possibility, condition, and limits of subaltern coming to voices in the dominant discursive environment (AL04597)


  • History in the Gaps and the Silences: Narrating Women Life Stories
  • WONG Wai Ching Angela
    1 June 2004
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    This project will be a study expanding on my preliminary study on the three women oral histories in Hong Kong. The three texts include Wanwan liudianben (晚晚六點半:七十年代上夜校的女工), coordinated and edited by Choi Po King in 1998; Yaukan yauxiao : apor koushu lishi (又喊又笑:阿婆口述歷史), edited by Tsang Kar Yin and Ng Chun Hung in 2001; and the most recent, Shiliu plus : Xiaonu koushu lishi (十六+少女口述歷史) , also edited by Tsang ND Ng in 2002. Built on some initial findings, the project will cover other oral histories projects on women including those of the sexual minorities and sexwork as well. Together with the abovementioned works, the emerging texts of oral histories provide not only exceptional oral materials about women lives across a wide range of age and experience, but also very rich textual basis for critical analysis of feminist writings. The project shall involve collection of published oral histories and interviewing of interviewers and writers of these oral histories. Its research will primarily be a critical analysis of these texts focusing on their production process and the purposes they are supposed to serve. Using discourse analysis and feminist literary criticisms as the primary tools, the study is expected to show how women oral histories contribute to a feminist strategy of building effective communities by means if cultivating women communities and re-inscribing of the “voices of the minority” into public memory of Hong Kong community. (AL03735)


  • Interactive Plurality - Exploring Hong Kong Culture and Religions
  • NG Tze Ming Peter
    1 August 2005
    Quality Education Fund, HKSAR Government

    i. To provide professional trainings and academic enhancement for secondary school.s teachers. To help them develop wider knowledge of teaching religion, ethics, life education and integrated humanities in schools.
    ii. To improve the standard of teaching religion, ethics, life education and integrated humanities in schools. Enhancing a better image of cultural and religious education in schools.
    iii. Through different activities to widen the student.s field of vision on culture and religion, and the understanding of the relation between both in our society.
    iv. To equip students with skills of communication, independent thinking, and attitude on living in harmony with people of different races, religions and faiths. To equip the students be a new generation in today.s globalize world. (AL05701)


  • Out of Ma’am’s Kitchen: Public Articulation, Representation and Foreign Domestic Workers in Hong Kong
  • LAI Ming Yan
    1 January 2006
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    This project offers an interdisciplinary humanities perspective on foreign domestic workers. efforts at public articulation and representation in Hong Kong. It engages an important issue in literary and cultural studies, namely the possibility, condition, and limits of subaltern speaking in the dominant discursive environment. Through archival research, textual and discourse analysis, and in-depth interviews, the project explores and compares different modes of public articulation and representation adopted by foreign domestic workers in Hong Kong, including trade union organizing, political advocacy, public cultural performances, and transnational publications. (CU05700)


  • Pervasive Imagery & Ephemeral Value: Camera Phone Practices in Hong Kong
  • GRACE Helen Mary
    1 April 2007
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    This research is a Pilot Project to investigate practices of camera phone photography amongst young users in Hong Kong. A web-site image repository will be developed to establish an on-line research community for users and researchers. Although considerable global research has been undertaken on the use of mobile phones and on new forms of communication and social life arising from these uses, relatively little work has been done in analyzing the types of everyday photographic practices involved. Media attention has been focused on misuse of such photography (in invasion of the privacy of celebrities) but is likely that such photography constitutes an almost negligible proportion of images taken. Of more interest from a cultural studies perspective are the ordinary images which young people take for themselves in producing a sense of themselves and their worlds. The camera phone, which is less than ten years old, is now the most used image-making device in the world; in Hong Kong the mobile phone rate of usage is 133% of the total population (latest Office of Telecommunications Authority futures). The focus of investigation here is the symbolic and instrumental value of this image-making. How can we understand these images from an intercultural perspective: Observations will seek to identify genres and patterns of content production. This work extends my specialist knowledge in the history of photography, visual culture and new media. (AL06700)


  • Possibilities and Politics of Intercultural Theatre on Contemporary Hong Kong Stage
  • LUK Yuntong Thomas, FONG Chee Fun Gilbert (Translation)
    1 December 2004
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    The present project will be a branch off from my existing project: Translations and Adaptations of Western Drama: A Social and Cultural Investigation of Hong Kong Repertory Company's Past Practices Since 1977 (RGC-granted 2003-05) with a view to investigating a new genre of theatre. Since 1977, when the Hong Kong Repertory Company experimented with a Cantonese production of Shakespeare’s Hamlet set in ancient Chinese historical background, there has been a growing number of productions adapting, appropriating or transforming western classics, mostly Shakespeare and Greek tragedy, on the local theatre scene, characterized by a conscious and voluntary mixing of more than one performance conventions and theatre matters. These productions, having all appeared on the Hong Kong stage, range from entirely of local origin to those transplanted from China, Taiwan and inter-Asian cooperation. To name but a few, the more recent examples of this theatre Con-fusion (Peter Eckersall, et al, 11) are Chen Shi-zheng’s 1997-98 Bacchae (巴凱), the inter-Asian production of Lear, based loosely on Shakespeare’s King Lear in 1999 by the Singaporean director, Ong Keng-Sen, Law Kar-Ying’s Cantonese operatization of Macbeth (英雄叛國) and King Lear (李廣王) in 2000 and 2002 respectively, Wu Hsing-Kuo’s Contemporary Legend Theatre’s Lear (李爾在此) in 2003 and two local productions of Medea (美狄亞, 2003)and Antigone (禁葬令, 2004). This kind of theatre involving more than one performing convention has established a new theatrical paradigm, that of intercultural theatre, for the purpose of reinvigoration and reinvention of theatrical tradition as well as cultural exchange. (AL04840)


  • Possibilities and Politics of Intercultural Theatre on the Contemporary Hong Kong Stage
  • LUK Yuntong Thomas, FONG Chee Fun Gilbert (Translation)
    1 September 2005
    Research Grants Council (Earmarked Grants)

    What I am interested in doing is first to define what is meant by intercultural theatre, and second to map out this genre on the basis of a growing number of dramatic productions in Hong Kong involving more than one dramatic convention in its mode of performance. In this case, the intercultural theatre I am talking about is usually a fusion of traditional and modern Chinese theatrical conventions and western theatrical conventions, mostly Greek and Shakespearean. However, I am not really working on Shakespearean or Greek Tragedy study in the normal sense. This new hybrid or con-fusion of theatre conventions is an intercultural theatre, that .encompasses public performances at the level of narrative content, performance aesthetics, production processes, and/or reception by an interpretive community.. (Jacqueline Lo and Helen Gilbert, p.31). It is akin but not necessarily similar to translations and adaptations of western drama already very popular on the Hong Kong stage, if we accede to the fact that drama and theatre is already in itself construed as .a constant process of translation. (Reba Gostand, 1) and intercultural theatre but varieties of theatre translations and adaptations. I believe the growing frequency of this mode of intercultural theatre in Hong Kong and elsewhere in China, Taiwan or Japan warrants a systematic, critical and theoretical investigation as a new form of theatre. (CU05684)


  • The Strategy of Development of Chinese Methodist Church at Foshan and Guangzhou in the First Half of 20th Century
  • LO Lung Kwong, LIN Zhongze*
    1 July 2002
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    The Methodist Church was one of the mainline Protestant churches which sent missionaries to Hong Kong and China as early as mid-nineteenth Century. It began the mission work at Guangzhou and Foshan. By establishing a famous secondary school (Wah Ying) and a well-known hospital (Tsun To) attached with a nursing school at Foshan in the first half of the 20th Century, it gained quite a development in church work as well. This strategy of development had been successfully adopted by Methodist Church in Hong Kong and South East Asia in a latter period. By studying the thinking and lives of four main representatives of Methodist missionaries in this period, as well as the experiences of the development of the said secondary school and hospital, we could gain knowledge of the characteristics of the strategy of development of Chinese Methodist Church and the theological thinking behind. To recover the historical profile of Chinese Methodist Church by investigating dispersed archives and interviewing those survival senior ministers, church members and alumni of the secondary school and the nursing school related to the hospital, not only could we understand the church model and the contextualized theology of Chinese Methodist Church in their sociocultural contexts, but also lay a foundation to study the development of Christianity in Guangdong Province in the first half of 20th Century. (AL02957)


  • A Study of Nahm Mouh (喃嘸) Daoist Tradition in Hong Kong
  • LAI Chi Tim
    11 February 2001
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    In Hong Kong, Nahm mouh Daoist priests(喃嘸道士) are individually hired and paid to provide Daoist ritual services such as funeral rites (打齋) and rites of offerings (禮斗). These are two different types of ritual activities separately called as the "white affairs" (白事) and "red affairs" (紅事). This research project is first to focus on the study of nahm mouh funeral rite that aims at the salvation of the dead. First is the preliminary reconstruction of the history of nahm mouh tradition in Hong Kong as well as its link to the Cantonese nahm mouh tradition, which has already been found in the late Qing period. Second, by means of oral interviews, the researcher will investigate the genealogy and history of some significant nahm mouh families in Hong Kong. Third, the ritual processes and structure of the funeral rites performed by the nahm mouh sin-sang will be studied. In this part of fieldwork research, the researcher will observe their ritual performance, collect and study their ritual manuscripts. Finally, there are about fifteen to twenty Daoist Halls (道院) presently opened by nahm mouh sin-sang in Hong Kong. In these Daoist Halls, professional services of Daoist funeral rites are provided for the families of the dead. The researcher will reconstruct the history, network and activities of some representative Daoist Hall. (AL00879)


  • A Study of the Ming Taoist Novel
  • Richard G. WANG
    4 May 2002
    CUHK Summer Research Grant

    I conducted the research project "A Study of the Ming Taoist Novel" in Paris, France, from May 4 to June 17, 2002. During the period when I was there, I met and exchanged ideas with prominent senior French scholars of China, including some Membres de l’Institut. I also met some young French scholars of China, exchanged ideas with them, and discussed the possible future cooperation between us.
    I visited and used the four main research libraries of Chinese studies, where I found quite a lot of important rare Chinese books and other useful materials directly related to my research. In addition, I found several important scholarly French books and doctoral dissertations on Taoism related to my project which are not available in Hong Kong. With these works and materials collected, I am able to fulfil my proposed research goal, that is, the research result will constitute the preparation and data for my further study in the area of religion and Chinese literature.
    Finally, being invited by the faculty members and research fellows of Paris, I gave a public lecture at the Ecole Francaise d’Extreme-Orient (EFEO), Paris, on June 11, 2002. The audiences and I had an enthusiastic discussion of my paper delivered there and other related issues. (AL01630)


  • A Study on the Working Condition of Male and Female Church Workers in Hong Kong
  • WONG Wai Ching Angela, NGO Hang Yue (Dept of Management)
    1 May 2001
    Hong Kong Christian Council

    In view of increasing public awareness in the need for gender equity in Hong Kong, more Christian churches have taken more progressive measures in appointing women to various administrative or executive positions including ordained priesthood that were formerly closed to them. However, according to some previous surveys done by "Christian Times" and the Church Renewal Movement, there are still not a small number of women being excluded from preaching at the pulpit, administering holy communion, or taking part in the top administrative and/or executive responsibilites. There are still churches who declare openly that they have difficulties accepting women into the ordained ministry. This posts difficulties for women seeking gender equity within the context of the Christian community, despite the general acceptance of direction in society.
    According to a survey of 1999, women take up about sixty percent of all paid positions in the church including both full time and part time workers. However, women who work on "top" levels of the Church including both ordained or not amount to only less than 10%. The goal of this study is therefore to find out the general working conditions of church workers in Hong Kong and to draw a comparison between men and women workers. This study will include a survey of the workers' opinion on job satisfaction, fairness of the system and whether gender stereotypes, exist and affect their work. The preliminary result will be further reviewed in focus groups and a deep analysis of Churches' practice in gender equity will be attempted. (BS00845)


  • 行業神、廟宇與社區歷史—大埔碗窰村研究 (God of Potters, Temples and Community History – Wun Yiu, Tai Po)
  • 游子安 YAU Chi On, NGAI Ting Ming*
    1 February 2007
    Antiquities & Monuments Office, Leisure & Cultural Services Department, HKSAR Government

    研究工作範圍如下:
    1. 碗窰村及窰場生產歷史;
    2. 文、馬二氏聚落與大埔地區歷史關係;
    3. 人口變遷、碗窰公立學校的建立及在本鄉的影響;
    4. 樊仙信仰的由來及其流傳情況;
    5. 作為行業神信仰的樊仙信仰,探討行業神信仰的重要性和獨特性;
    6. 作為遷港客家窰工共同精神家園的樊仙信仰,探討客家族群的流徙與文化向心力的營造;
    7. 從樊仙信仰探討江西景德鎮、廣東石灣等地區陶瓷業供奉的行業神,比較其異同及與地域文化和族群文化的關係;
    8. 碗窰村內的神祇與神誕:關帝、樊仙、福德等;
    9. 從流播香港的樊仙信仰,了解行業信仰在香港的基本情況,將樊仙信仰與其他行業神信仰如魯班、華光等作橫向比較,探討香港在發展中國傳統信仰方面的作用和特色。
    (BS06617)


  • 香港道教儀式研究 (Daoist Ritual Practice in Hong Kong)
  • 黎志添 LAI Chi Tim
    15 April 2002
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    本研究計劃屬於《香港道教儀式及歷史研究》一書的第二期研究內容。本人於2000-2001年度獲得大學研究撥款委員會資助第一期的「香港喃嘸道教傳統的研究」計劃。第一期計劃著重研究香港正一派喃嘸道士的喪葬儀式及其傳統來源。受益於此研究資助,本人已發表有關香港正一道士的歷史及其齋儀傳統的學術論文共有三篇,全部屬於這方面研究的首次發表成果,其中一篇已為台灣中央研究院近代史研究集刊接納發表刊載 (2002 年第一期),其餘兩篇已經在國際學術會議發表。
    作為另一階段的香港道教儀式研究,本研究計劃將有不同的重點,包括:(1) 香港全真派的儀式研究 (本計劃得到蓬瀛仙館科儀部的協助);(2) 除了第一階段喃喃嘸打齋儀式研究,本計劃還包括香港道教的禮斗和打醮儀式研究。
    本計劃的研究方法,一方面,是通過田野調查和道士的口述歷史訪問、以及與《道藏》和《藏外道書》的研究結合,另一方面,本計劃將把搜集到的道教科儀書輸入成為電子文獻本,作為對此課題更深入研討的分析基礎。
    最後值得一提的是,中國宗教 (道教) 儀式研究的學術成果,將不止於認識道教本身的傳統,還觸及中國及香港社會的近代歷史變遷 (從第一期的研究成果可証明得到)。
    (AL01416)


  • 道濟群生 - 二十世紀從粵港到泰國的道堂善業 (Nourishing People: Daoist Charity from Guangdong and Hong Kong to Thailand in the 20th Century)
  • 游子安 YAU Chi On
    1 April 2006
    CUHK Research Committee Funding (Direct Grants)

    二十世紀上葉,一些廣東地區的道堂,以香港為門戶,隨著道侶、華僑弘揚傳到泰國等東南亞地區,如1905 年梅州呂帝廟傳入泰國建贊化宮;先天道於1914 年設堂於曼谷等;1940 年代初,德教先後傳入香港、泰國。這些道堂秉承「祖堂」傳統致力開展善業,包括救災、恤貧、贈醫助藥、辦義學。經過多年發展,港、泰地區的道堂薪火相傳,有些比「祖堂」規模更大,或保留既有宗教信仰(如經書文獻、科儀);如泰國呂祖同門回國協助修復梅州呂帝廟;又如由潮汕傳入泰國的大峰祖師崇拜,建立報德善堂,現已成了一所頗著名的民間慈善機構,興辦泰國華僑崇聖大學。這項研究,首先追溯百年來港、泰地區道堂在廣東地區的道脈源流,然後探討其對當地慈善事業的貢獻,接著指出這些道堂在文化保存與宗教信仰承傳上的意義。 (AL05711)



Research Publications


  • KUNG Lap Yan. "Politics and Religions in Hong Kong After 1997: Whether Tension or Equilibrium is Required". Religion, State and Society vol.32 no.1, Oxford, United Kingdom: Keston Institute, 2004.03. pp.21-36.
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC Periodical BR738.6.R427 v.32, 2004)


  • KUNG Lap Yan. "Reconciliation as Trust-Building: An Exploration of Christian Mission in Hong Kong". Reconciling Mission: The Ministry of Healing and Reconciliation in the Church Worldwide ed. by Kirsteen Kim. Delhi, India: ISPCK, 2005.05. pp.176-200.



  • KWAN Shui Man. "Confucianism and Christianity in Hong Kong". The Cambridge Dictionary of Christianity ed. by D. Patte. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007.



  • KWAN Shui Man. "Contextual Theologies in Hong Kong". Asian Christian Theologies—A Research Guide to Authors, Movements, Sources ed. by John C. England, Jose Kuttianimattathil, John M. Prior, Lily A. Quintos, David Suh, and Janice Wickeri. Maryknoll, N.Y: Orbis; ISPCK; Claretian, 2004. p.3: 216-92.



  • KWAN Shui Man. "Contextual Theology and Theological Education: Hong Kong, SAR". Charting the Future of Theology and Theological Education in Asian Contexts ed. by David Kwang-sun Suh, Annette Meuthrath and Choe Hyondok. Delhi: ISPCK, 2004. p.59-69.



  • KWAN Shui Man. " The Relevance of a Ritual Approach to Holistic Health for Spiritual Care Ministry". Spirualty, Religon & Holistic Health—the Boundary Siuation and Its Transcendence ed. by Kwan, Shui Man. Hong Kong: Commercial Press (HK) Ltd., 2005.11. p.36-44.



  • KWAN Shui Man. "Hong Kong". The Cambridge Dictionary of Christianity ed. by D. Patte. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007.



  • LAI Chi Tim. "Cantonese Zhengyi Daoist Masters in Southern Guangdong, including Hong Kong and Macau, after the Late Imperial Period". Paper presented in the From Eternity to Modernity: An International Symposium on Daoist Tradition and Transformation in Modern China, organized by Fairbank Center for East Asian Research, Harvard University. Boston, United States, 2006.06.13.



  • LAI Chi Tim. " Daoist Masters and Chinese Society: The History and Ritual Practice of Zhengyi Daoist Masters in Southern Guangdong , including Hong Kong and Macau, after the Late Imperial Period". Paper presented in the New Perspectiveson Daoist Religion, organized by University of Chicago. Chicago, United States, 2005.10.07.



  • LAI Chi Tim. "Hong Kong Daoism: A Study of Daoist Altars and Lü Dongbin Cults". Social Compass vol.50 no.4, London, United Kingdom, 2003. pp.459-470.



  • LAI Ming Yan. "Haven under Erasure?: Hong Kong, Global Asia, and Human Rights.". Journal of Contemporary Asia vol.38 no.2, 2008.05. pp.300-318.
    (CUHK Library Call No: Available Online)



  • LAI Ming Yan. "In Your Face: Indonesian Domestic Workers' Activism at the World Trade Organization Ministerial in Hong Kong". Women’s Studies Quarterly vol.35 no.3 & 4, 2007. pp.123-127.
    (CUHK Library Call No: Available Online)



  • LAI Pan Chiu. "Diasporic Chinese Communities and Protestantism in Hong Kong During the 1950s". (co-authored with YING Fuk Tsang) Studies in World Christianity vol.10 no.1,. Edinburgh, United Kingdom: Edinburgh University Press, 2004. pp.136-153



  • LAI Pan Chiu. "Interpretation of Hope in the Context of Hong Kong: A Tillichian Perspective" Interpretations of Hope in Chinese Religions and Christianity ed. by Daniel L. Overmyer and Chi-Tim Lai. Hong Kong, China: Christian Study Centre on Chinese Religion and Culture, 2002. pp.231-249.



  • LAI Pan Chiu. "Prospect of Buddhist-Christian Dialogue in China: With Special Reference to the Case of Hong Kong". Paper presented in the Workshop on Chinese Religion and Traditional Culture. Hong Kong SAR, 2003.03.19.



  • LAI Pan Chiu. "The Role of Hong Kong in the Buddhist-Christian Encounter in China". Ching Feng, n.s. vol.5 no.1, Hong Kong, China: Christian Study Centre on Chinese Religion and Culture, 2004. pp.119-133.



  • LUK Yuntong Thomas. Adaptations and translations of western drama : a socio-cultural study of Hong Kong Repertory Company's past practices . Hong Kong : David C. Lam Institute for East-West Studies, Hong Kong Baptist University, 2006.
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies PN2876.H62 X515 2006)



  • LUK Yuntong Thomas. Before and after Suzie: Hong Kong in Western film and literature. Hong Kong : New Asia College, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, 2002.
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL Reserve 1 day AS457.C524 A3 v.18 c.5; UL HK Studies AS457.C524 A3 v.18; ARL AS457.C524 A3 v.18 c.4; CC Reserve 1 day AS457.C524 A3 v.18 c.2; NA AS457.C524 A3 v.18 c.5; NA Closed Stack AS457.C524 A3 v.18 c.3)



  • LUK Yuntong Thomas. "Hong Kong as City/Imaginary in The World of Suzie Wong, Love is a Many Splendored Thing and Chinese Box". Before and After Suzie: Hong Kong in Western Film and Literature ed. by Thomas Y. T. Luk and James P Rice. no.18, Hong Kong SAR: New Asia Academic Bulletin, 2002.05.01. pp.73-85.



  • LUK Yuntong Thomas. "Hong Kong as Imaginary in Western Film and Literature". Before and After Suzie: Hong Kong in Western Film and Literature ed.by Thomas Y. T. Luk & James P Rice no.18. Hong Kong SAR: New Asia Academic Bulletin, 2002.05.01.



  • LUK Yuntong Thomas. "Post-Colonialism and Contemporary Hong Kong Theatre: Two Case-Studies". Colonizer and Colonized ed. by Theo D'haen and Patricia Krs. Amsterdam: Rodopi b.v., 2000. pp.57-64.



  • LUK Yuntong Thomas. "Technology and Theatre in Post-1997 Hong Kong: Current Trends in the Portrayal of Science in Art". Journal of Urban Technology vol.12 no.2, London, U.K.: Routledge/Taylor & Francis, 2005.08.01. pp.87-99.



  • NG Tze Ming Peter. "The Changing Market Shares of Christianity and Buddhism Since the Return of Hong Kong's Sovereignty to China". Quest: An Interdisciplinary Joural for Asian Christian Scholars vol.3 no.1, Hong Kong SAR: The Chinese University Press, 2004.04. pp.109-124.



  • NG Tze Ming Peter. "Christian Higher Education- Regional Paper: China-Hong Kong". On Line Journal of the International Association for the Promotion of Christian Higher Education vol.15 no.1, Sioux Center, United States of America, 2003.11. pp.1-6.



  • NG Tze Ming Peter. "Review on Beatrice Leung & SHun-hing Chan's Changing Church and State Relations in Hong Kong, 1950-2000.". China Review The Chinese University Press. vol.5 no.1. Hong Kong SAR: The Chinese University Press, 2005. pp.160-163.



  • PANG Lai Kwan. "City Branding and Cinema: The Case of Hong Kong Cinema". Paper presented in the Proceedings of the Whither the Orient: Asians in Asian and Non-Asian Cinema Conference, organized by Asia Culture Forum. Gwangju, Korea, South, 2006.10.



  • PANG Lai Kwan. "Jackie Chan, Tourism, and the Performing Agency". Hong Kong Film, Hollywood, and the New Global Cinema ed. by Gina Marchetti and Tan See-Kam. Hong Kong SAR: Routledge, 2006.
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL PN1993.5.C4 H64 2007 c.3; UL HK Studies PN1993.5.C4 H64 2007; UC General Education PN1993.5.C4 H64 2007 c.2)



  • PANG Lai Kwan. "Postcolonial Hong Kong Cinema: Utilitarianism and (Trans)Local". Postcolonial Studies vol.10 no.4, 2007.12.



  • PANG Lai Kwan. Masculinities and Hong Kong Cinema. Hong Kong SAR: Hong Kong University Press, 2004.
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL PN1993.5.H6 M36 2005 c.2; UL HK Studies PN1993.5.H6 M36 2005)



  • PANG Lai Kwan. Special Issue of "Hong Kong: Ten Years after Colonialism," Postcolonial Studies London, United Kingdom: Routledge, 2007.12.



  • WONG Wai Ching Angela. "Negotiating Gender Identity: Postcolonialism and Hong Kong Christian Women". Gender and Change in Hong Kong: Globalization, Postcolonialism and Chinese Patriarchy ed. by Eliza W. Y. Lee. 1 ed. pp.151-176. Vancouver, Canada: University of British Columbia Press, 2003.09.



  • YING Fuk Tsang. "Diasporic Chinese Communities and Protestantism in Hong Kong During the 1950s". (co-authored with LAI Pan Chiu) Studies in World Christianity vol.10 no.1, pp.136-153. Edinburgh, United Kingdom: Edinburgh University Press, 2004.
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC Periodical BR1.S78 v.10, 2004)



  • 吳梓明:《中國敎會大學歷史文獻硏討會論文集》,香港:中文大學出版社,1995。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies LC432.C5C53 1995 c.3; CC LC432.C5C53 1995 c.3)



  • 吳梓明:《中學輔導、訓導及宗敎工作的協調》,香港:出版社不詳,1988。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HKS Pamphlet Z691.W85 Z46 1988)



  • 吳梓明:《五十年來崇基學院的基督敎敎育》,香港:香港中文大學崇基學院宗敎與中國社會硏究中心, 2001。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HKS Univ Archive BV1471.3 .W8 2001b; UL HK Studies BV1471.3 .W8 2001b c.2)



  • 吳梓明:《今日敎會學校應有之宗敎敎育》,香港:出版社不詳,1989。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HKS Pamphlet Z691.W85 J56 1989)



  • 吳梓明:《公民與公民敎育 : 從基督敎信仰與實踐的角度作回應》(與黃道一合編),香港:崇基學院神學組敎牧事工部,1987。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BR115.P7 K8; CC BR115.P7 K8)



  • 吳梓明:《百年樹人 : 中國基督敎敎育意義重尋》,香港:基督敎文藝出版社,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV1470.C5 W83 2003)



  • 吳梓明:《宗教社會角色重探》,香港特別行政區:香港中文大學崇基學院宗教與中國社會研究中心,2002.06。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies HN31 .Z65 2002 c.2; CC HN31 .Z65 2002)



  • 吳梓明:《宗教教育就是心靈教育》,香港:香港教育學院宗教教育與心靈教育中心,2008。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL42.5.H6 W78 2008)



  • 吳梓明:《香港敎會辦學初探》,香港: 崇基學院神學組,1988。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies LC626.H6 N44; CC LC626.H6 N44; CC Reserve 1 day LC626.H6 N44)



  • 吳梓明:<基督教教育對華人社會的貢獻: 香港經驗的反思>,論文發表於《基督宗教與當代社會》,主辦機構為中國社會科學院,中國北京,2003.11,頁212-225。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC General Education BT738 .J53 2001)



  • 吳梓明:《學校宗敎敎育的新路向》,香港:基督敎文藝出版社,1996。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies LC315.H6 W82 1996 c.2; CC Reserve 1 day LC315.H6 W82 1996)



  • 吳梓明:《邁向90年代的基督敎宗敎敎育》,香港:華人基督敎宗敎敎育促進會,1990。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV1471.2 .M35 1990 c.3; CC BV1471.2 .M35 1990 c.4; CC Reserve 4 hours BV1471.2 .M35 1990 c.2; CC Reserve 6 hours BV1471.2 .M35 1990)



  • 邢福增:<「此世」與「他世」之間 -- 香港華人基督教墳場的歷史與文化探討>,論文發表於 《墳場研究學術會議》,主辦機構為香港中文大學天主教研究中心,頁110-131,香港, 2008.04.26. 。



  • 邢福增:<神聖空間與公共領域--香港基督新教墳場的個案研究>,《基督宗教與公共價值學術研討會》, 中國社會科學院基督教研究中心,北京,2007.12.14. 。



  • 邢福增:《香港基督敎史硏究導論》,香港 : 建道神學院,2004。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BR1295.H6 X548 2004)



  • 邢福增:《願祢的國降臨:戰後香港「基督敎新村」的個案硏究》,香港:建道神學院,2002。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BR1295.H6 X55 2002 c.2; CC BR1295.H6 X55 2002)



  • 許焯權:<香港和珠三角"文化產業園區與集群發展"的一些想法>,《深圳文化研究》第2期,深圳巿特區文化研究中心,2007,頁 59-65。



  • 彭麗君:"城市觀光:香港旅遊業的視覺論述",宋耕:《全球化與「中國性」:當代文化的後殖民解讀》,香港:香港大學出版社,2006。



  • 陸潤棠:《西方戲劇的香港演繹 : 從文字到舞台》,香港:中文大學出版社,2007。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL Good Reads PN1633.T75 L83 2007 c.3; UL HK Studies PN1633.T75 L83 2007; NA General Education PN1633.T75 L83 2007 c.2)



  • 陸潤棠:<當代香港戲劇揉合中西表演技巧的典範>,《中央戲劇學院學報》,第107期,2003,頁114-120。



  • 陸潤棠:<粵劇戲曲電影媒介和題材的香港意義>,《中華戲曲》,第二十七卷,中國北京:山西大學戲曲文物研究所/中國戲劇出版社,2002.09.01,頁289-296。



  • 游子安:<以醉醒迷──從香港道堂廟宇看濟佛信仰的特點與角色>. (與NGAI Ting Ming合著),論文發表於《2008 International Forum on the 800th Anniversary of Jigong’s transforming into Buddha》,主辦機構為Macau Dong Jing Yuan Buddhist Association and Thailand Dejiao Charity Association, 13 . 2008.06.18. 。



  • 游子安:《香江顯跡——嗇色園歷史與黃大仙信仰》(主編游子安、危丁明及鍾潔雄合編),香港特別行政區:嗇色園,2006.02.。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1942.85.W65 W45 2006; CC BL1942.85.W65 W45 2006 c.3; CC Reserve 2 hours BL1942.85.W65 W45 2006 c.2)



  • 游子安:<香港道堂文獻整理及研究——以經書與碑刻資料說明>.,《道學研究》,第2005年卷第2期,頁153-162,香港特別行政區:蓬瀛仙館,2005.12.。



  • 游子安:《香港道堂科儀歷史與傳承》(與黎志添及吳真合編),Hong Kong: chung Hwa book Co. (HK) Ltd., 2007.11. 。



  • 游子安:《黃大仙區風物志》(與張瑞威及卜永堅合編),香港:黃大仙區議會,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL DS796.H76 W668 2003 c.3; UL Gov Document DS796.H76 W668 2003; UL HK Studies DS796.H76 W668 2003 c.2)



  • 游子安:《當代道教弘揚路向的探索 : 第二屆道教文化與管理暑期研修班道士學員論文集》(與黎志添合編),香港:香港中文大學道教文化研究中心,2008。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1925 .D35 2007)



  • 游子安:<粵港地區黃大仙信仰的三教融和——從1920 年代香港的宗教文化環境談起>.,《宗教的和平與衝突》, 黎志添編,香港:中華書局,2008.01.。



  • 游子安:《道風百年 : 香港道敎與道觀》,香港:蓬瀛仙館道敎文化資料庫:利文出版社,2002。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1914.H6 D36 2002; CC BL1914.H6 D36 2002 c.2)



  • 游子安:<道教與社會——二十世紀上葉香港道堂善業歷史>. ,《 Jie wang san bian》, Huang Qinglian 編,頁121-149,台灣台北: Daoxiang, 2007.07.。



  • 游子安:《爐峰弘善:嗇色園與香港社會》,香港:嗇色園,2008.03.。



  • 游子安:《敎不倦 : 新界傳統敎育的蛻變》(編輯明基全,與何惠儀合撰),香港:香港區域市政局,1996。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL Gov Document LA1134.H6 F7 1996 c.2; CC LA1134.H6 F7 1996)



  • 黃慧貞:〈在殖民主義與國族主義之間-亞洲基督徒婦女的神學定位和遠景〉,《中國神學研究院期刊》 專題:性-角色.文化.信仰 第31 期,香港特別行政區:中國神學研究院,2001.07,頁 39-51。



  • 黃慧貞:《香港敎會男女敎牧同工事奉實況硏究 : 簡要報告》(與敖恆宇合編),香港:香港基督敎協進會,2002。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV676 .A6 2002)



  • 黃慧貞:《婦女經驗與婦女牧養》(與黃慧賢及蘇敏幗合編),香港:香港婦女基督徒協會,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV4527 .F83 2003; CC Reserve 4 hours BV4527 .F83 2003 c.2)



  • 黎志添:《中大崇基學院宗教系系會論文集》(與馮穎賢及許開明合編),香港:中華書局(香港)有限公司,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL87 .Z46 1982)



  • 黎志添:《在求真的道路上 : 賀沈宣仁敎授七秩之慶》(與劉國英及張燦輝合編),香港:中華書局(香港)有限公司,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies LB2301 .Z66 2001; CC LB2301 .Z66 2001 c.2; NA General Education LB2301 .Z66 2001 c.4)



  • 黎志添:〈早期香港喃嘸道教歷史初探〉,《宗教、社會與區域文化——華南與西南研究》 譚偉倫、李剛編,香港:崇基中國宗教與社會研究中心,2003,頁215-236。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1810 .Z65 2001 c.2; CC BL1810 .Z65 2001)



  • 黎志添:《宗教的和平與衝突 : 香港中文大學與北京大學宗教研究學術論文集》,香港:中華書局(香港)有限公司,2008。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC BL21 .Z66 2005)



  • 黎志添:《城市道教未來發展的策略 : 第三屆道教文化與管理暑期研修班道士學員論文集》(與游子安合編),香港:香港中文大學道教文化研究中心,2009。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1925 .D35 2008)



  • 黎志添:《香港中文大學宗教系》,Hong Kong : Dept. of Religion, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, 2002.
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1925 .D35 2007)



  • 黎志添:《香港及華南道教研究》, 香港:中華書局,2005。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1910 .X53 2005; CC BL1910 .X53 2005 c.2)



  • 黎志添:《香港道堂科儀歷史與傳承》(與游子安及吳真合編),香港:中華書局,2007。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1940.4 .X537 2007; CC Reserve 4 hours BL1940.4 .X537 2007 c.2)



  • 黎志添:〈香港道教齋醮中的「祭幽」儀式與現代社會的意義關係〉,《道教教義與現代社會》,郭武編,上海:上海古籍出版社,2003,頁458-481。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC Reserve 4 hours BL1920 .D358 2002)



  • 黎志添:《當代道教弘揚路向的探索 : 第二屆道教文化與管理暑期研修班道士學員論文集》(與游子安合編),香港:香港中文大學道教文化研究中心,2008。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BL1925 .D35 2007)



  • 黎志添:《從東歐到香港 : 共產政權與基督敎會》(與陳佐才、余達心、胡露茜;執行編輯黎志添、胡露茜合編),香港:香港基督徒愛國民主運動,1990。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HX536 .T78; UL HK Studies HX536 .T78)



  • 《儒耶對話新里程》(與李景雄合編),香港:香港中文大學崇基學院宗敎與中國社會硏究中心,2001。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BR128.C43 R8 2001 c.3; CC BR128.C43 R8 2001; CC Univ Archive BR128.C43 R8 2001 c.2)



  • 賴品超:《儒耶對話新里程》(與李景雄合編),香港:香港中文大學崇基學院宗敎與中國社會硏究中心,2001。
    (CUH K Library Call No: UL HK Studies BR128.C43 R8 2001 c.3; CC BR128.C43 R8 2001; CC Univ Archive BR128.C43 R8 2001 c.2)



  • 盧龍光:《百年建基業萬世傳福音 : 循道衛理敎會香港開基一百週年紀念特刊》(與吳思源合編),香港:循道衛理敎會,1985。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC BX8316.H6 P34)



  • 《盧龍光:百點燈集 : ... 新生入學感言集》,香港:崇基學院神學院,2006。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HKS Univ Archive LG51.H59.5 .C571556 2006-07; CC Univ Archive LG51.H59.5 .C571556 2006-07 c.2)



  • 盧龍光:〈宗教與社會:香港的經驗與反思〉,論文發表於「宗教與社會」研討會,主辦機構為東海大學宗教研究所,台灣,2002.05.31,頁46-85。



  • 盧龍光:〈居留權對香港的衝擊〉,《教會智囊》,第10-12期,第1版,香港特別行政區:香港中文大學崇基學院神學組使命實踐支援計劃,2002.06。



  • 盧龍光:《香港基督敎使命和身分尋索的歷史回顧》(與楊國強合編),香港:基督敎中國宗敎文化硏究社,2002。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BR1295.H6 L593 2002 c.3; CC BR1295.H6 L593 2002 c.2)



  • 盧龍光:〈香港教育宣教歷史的回顧與反思 (1949-1985) 〉,「香港教會系列3」,《香港基督教使命和身份尋索的歷史回顧》,香港:基督教中國宗教文化研究社,2002.07,頁9-49。



  • 盧龍光:《循道衛理聯合敎會社會服務特刊》,香港:該會服務部。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies HV431 .A317 1983; UL HK Studies HV431 .A317 1990; UL HK Studies HV431 .A317 1995)



  • 盧龍光:《愛你的鄰舍:教會社區工作理論與實踐》,台北市:校園書房出版社,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC Reserve 1 day BV625 .L63 2003)



  • 龔立人:〈天國, 教會與社會: 香港教會在二十一世紀定位的再思〉,《教牧期刊》,第10 期,建道神學院,2000.11,頁183-196。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC Periodical BV4000 .C5 no.9-10, 2000)



  • 龔立人:〈多元主義、香港與教會〉,《衝突與融和:後九七的香港教會與社會》,陳慎慶編,香港特別行政區:香港基督徒學會,2008.06,頁 55-66。



  • 龔立人:《爸爸的心肝寶貝》(與吳思源合著),香港:基督敎文藝出版社,2003。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HQ755.85 .G66 2003)



  • 龔立人:《後九七香港夢幻生活 : 回憶、符號與空間》,香港:Voice, 2007。
    (CUHK Library Call No: CC Periodical BV4000 .C5 no.9-10, 2000)



  • 龔立人:《眼淚並未抹乾 : 一個受苦者的聲音》,香港:基道出版社,2001。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV4909 .G65 2001 c.2; CC BV4909 .G65 2001)



  • 龔立人:《解放神學與香港困境》,香港:香港基督徒學會,1999。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BT83.57 .K85 1999)



  • 龔立人:《福利與信仰 : 香港敎會推行「慈惠」之果效硏究報告》(與陳澤群合著),香港:基督敎中國宗敎文化硏究社,2002。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV4404.H6 G65 2002 c.2; CC BV4404.H6 G65 2002)



  • 龔立人:〈福利關係, 人類尊嚴與團: 對香港華人基督教教會經濟援助的研〉,《宗教社會角色重探》,吳梓明編,香港特別行政區:香港中文大學崇基學院宗教與中國社會研究中心,2002.06,頁249-277。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies HN31 .Z65 2002 c.2; CC HN31 .Z65 2002)



  • 龔立人:《遙遙民主路 : 回歸前後香港基督徒的政治評論》(駱穎佳編;龔立人、吳國明等合著),香港:學生福音團契出版社,2004。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BV4909 .G65 2001 c.2; CC BV4909 .G65 2001)



  • 龔立人:《願你國降臨 : 對社會靈修學的神學反省》,香港:香港基督徒學會,1997。
    (CUHK Library Call No: UL HK Studies BT738 .K84 1997 c.2; CC BT738 .K84 1997)


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