Jump to navigation Jump to search
- Obsolete form of .
- 1841, The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction, volume XXXVII, London, page 259:
- Hong-Kong, it may be briefly remarked, has been pronounced by all recent navigators, whose judgment is trustworthy, as capable of affording admirable shelter for ships of any burden.
- 1844, The Asiatic Journal and Monthly Miscellany, volume III, London: Wm. H. Allen & Co., page 424:
- It appears from a Parliamentary paper lately published, that a sum of £80,000 is required to defray the charge of the British settlement at Hong-Kong, and of the consular establishments at the five ports in China open to British trade.
- 1910, Secret Service: The Bradys Drugged, page 1:
- Here we have a few thousand Chinamen, ninety per cent of whom are from Canton and Hong-Kong, and all of the lowest social grade, or sons of such who were.