The South Island Line is an construction extension of the Hong Kong MTR metro system. The new line would serve the southern end of Hong Kong Island, which at present not serviced by any rail transport. This line will divided into South Island Line(East) and South Island Line(West). The South Island Line(East) has been approved by the Executive Council of Hong Kong, and now in construction stage. But South Island Line(West) still have no plan.
... permission to proceed with further planning on two proposed lines West Island Line and South Island Line ... These new lines are suggested in the Second Railway Development Study (RDS-2) to provide direct links between the residential areas of Wah Fu and Ap Lei Chau in Southern District and the ... study was conducted to optimize the new lines in terms of cost-effectiveness, external benefits and the effect on other modes of transport ...
... Preceding station MTR Following station Hong Kong University Terminus South Island Line (West) Wah Fu towards Wong Chuk Hang Hong Kong MTR stations and Light Rail stops East Rail Line Hung Hom ...
... Following station Wah Fu towards Hong Kong University South Island Line (West) Wong Chuk Hang Terminus Hong Kong MTR stations and Light Rail stops East ...
... West Island Line and South Island Line are two MTR lines under planning ... In the latest proposal, West Island Line is an extension to Island Line, and would run from Sheung Wan to Kennedy Town ... South Island Line consists of two sections West section from Hong Kong University to Wong Chuk Hang East section from South Horizons to Admiralty ...
... of option B in Revised Alignment Scheme, with Happy Valley Station under planning South Horizons Lei Tung Wong Chuk Hang (Future interchange to South Island ...
Famous quotes containing the words line, south and/or island:
“One line typed twenty years ago
can be blazed on a wall in spraypaint
to glorify art as detachment
or torture of those we
did not love but also
did not want to kill.”
—Adrienne Rich (b. 1929)
“The developments in the North were those loosely embraced in the term modernization and included urbanization, industrialization, and mechanization. While those changes went forward apace, the antebellum South changed comparatively little, clinging to its rural, agricultural, labor-intensive economy and its traditional folk culture.”
—C. Vann Woodward (b. 1908)
“We crossed a deep and wide bay which makes eastward north of Kineo, leaving an island on our left, and keeping to the eastern side of the lake. This way or that led to some Tomhegan or Socatarian stream, up which the Indian had hunted, and whither I longed to go. The last name, however, had a bogus sound, too much like sectarian for me, as if a missionary had tampered with it; but I knew that the Indians were very liberal. I think I should have inclined to the Tomhegan first.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)