We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
The Man Mo Temple Compound on Hollywood Road, Sheung Wan comprising three blocks, namely Man Mo Temple, Lit Shing Kung and Kung Sor, was built approximately between 1847 and 1862 by wealthy Chinese merchants. Man Mo Temple was built mainly for the...more
All reviews hollywood road incense coils ladder street antique shops martial arts sacred place sheung wan joss sticks worth a visit take photos high rise buildings hong kong island worship literature gods donation war
I had never visited a temple and found my visit here to be very interesting. It is very colourful and serene. The incense burning which the worshippers were placing in various parts of the temple is quite a strong smell. I don’t mind it but...More
This was one of the stops w/ the Big Bus Tour, red line and we saw it wasn’t crowded so we gave it a try.
The temple was build in the 1800’s and they had a lot of renovations going on. Since there aren’t any...More
This temple in Shueng Wan is well worth popping in to see if you are in the area. It is well maintained and typical of Chinese places of worship with its offerings of food. It consists of three main areas dedicated to the gods of...More
Like I said, this temple is in a very busy and accessible are of Sheung Wan. Only a 5 minute walk from the metro, I feel like you should go just because it’s so convenient. Also, it’s literally right next to the Antique Road, so...More
Our first temple visit and found the experience quite spiritual. It did feel strange wandering around while people were actively worshipping. The temple is tiny so any trip will be brief so a great place to visit if you have some spare time between activities....More
From the outside, this temple is deceptively plain. Inside, it’s all red and gold and smoky incense. Light filters down through the hazy smoke. Huge coils of incense hang from the ceiling, each with small red cards attached, where people have handwritten their wishes. As...More