Art Brokerage: For five decades before his death in 2007, Tsang Tsou-choi who had emigrated to Hong Kong from Guangdong province as a teenager in the 1930s roamed the city, writing grievances on walls and buildings. In his graffiti, he claimed he was the rightful heir to the land on which Kowloon was built and that the British were occupying it illegally. The police regarded him as a nuisance, but in time artists and designers embraced him for his crude aesthetic, as a local eccentric and as an unlikely but popular anticolonial symbol. In time he became known in the media as the King of Kowloon, and his work even represented Hong Kong at the 2003 Venice Biennale. The exhibit - Memories of King Kowloon - includes a metal electricity box covered with Mr. Tsang's handwriting and his scribbles on sheets of paper recounting his opinions and version of family history. A section of the exhibit is devoted to photos of Mr. Tsang and his writing. One room is devoted to relics from his home in the notorious Sau Mai Ping slum a crushed Coca Cola can, old ink bottles and the Hong Kong travel document to visit China, which he never used.