You'd may not think it since it's a territory with few major and/or long rivers but Hong Kong does boast its fair share of major as well as minor bridges; with this especially being so if one counts overhead bridges over roads as well as the more conventional bridges over bodies of water. And although there aren't any bridges over Victoria Harbour, there are bridges that connect a few islands to the Kowloon Peninsula (and, in the case of the Tsing Ma and Kap Shui Mun bridges that are part of the Lantau Link, connect one island to another).
Although it's not considered a major landmark (unlike the much more heralded Tsing Ma Bridge), I find the bridge that I pass over on bus trips from Hong Kong Island to the northwestern parts of Hong Kong proper (whose attractions include the Hong Kong Wetland Park) pretty impressive. And while the Ting Kau Bridge may be considered by most to mainly be a utilitarian structure, I have found it to be a cool photography subject -- one whose considerable length as well as interesting forms allows me to exercise some amount of creativity when taking shots of it (three of which can be seen at the top of this week's entry for Sandi's and Gattina's Photo Hunts)!
If truth be told, my taste in bridges and architecture usually tends more to the old than new. But I'll happily make exceptions for such as this 1998 structure which is the world's first major 4-span cabled bridge (and is the one of the longest cable-stayed bridges in the world). And for those who are wondering: the opportunities they offer of catching clear sights of this eye-catching structure is indeed one of the reasons why I like sitting on one of the front seats of the upper deck of the double-decker buses whose route take them across this bridge! ;b