HONG Kong singer Andy Hui (pic) was spotted with two new tattoos when he went jogging recently, one on his chest and another on his arm, China Press reported.
The 52-year-old was photographed wearing a blue tank top and running shorts, complete with a face mask at Hong Kong’s Repulse Bay on Aug 14.
His attire meant the tattoos could be seen.
The one on the left side of his chest appeared to be a string of words in Latin, which many Internet users noted to be similar to the tattoo his wife Sammi Cheng had below her ribs.
It is unsure if they were meant to be matching tattoos.
The second tattoo appeared thick and encircled his right forearm but it was hard to make out its pattern from the photograph.
Many speculated that the tattoos were a sign of repentance after Hui had cheated on Cheng with 31-year-old actress Jacqueline Wong last year.
They were photographed kissing at the back of a taxi which made headlines in Hong Kong for several months.
As a result, Hui took a break and apologised for his behaviour.
Cheng had since publicly stated that she had forgiven Hui and hoped her fans would respect her decision.
> A married man who took part in the popular Chinese reality TV show Where Are We Going Dad? was caught kissing an unnamed woman at a KTV lounge.
The 46-year-old film director Wang Yuelun has since apologised for his behaviour, Sin Chew Daily reported.
He was photographed kissing a woman in a dimly lit room. In less than a day, the photograph went viral on Chinese cyberspace, forcing Wang to issue an apology.
“I lost my sense of self after getting drunk at a friend’s party last night and have done some inappropriate things. I deeply regret my actions.
“It has caused great harm to my family. I reproach myself and will reflect (on my behaviour). I hope my family can forgive me, and I apologise to the public as well,” he wrote on Weibo on Sunday.
Wang is married to TV host Li Xiang and they have a daughter Siling who joined her father as a participant in the first season of Where Are We Going Dad? in 2013.
The above articles are compiled from the vernacular newspapers (Bahasa Malaysia, Chinese and Tamil dailies). As such, stories are grouped according to the respective language/medium. Where a paragraph begins with a >, it denotes a separate news item.
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