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Long-term prostitution is a "career choice" usually based on financial desperation and want of an economically viable alternative. Historically, Hong Kong's Western prostitutes often started out - according to their own legends - as competition dancers, musicians or theatrical performers who became stranded here on their way to somewhere else.
Finding the freewheeling colony to their taste, and with nowhere else to go, they stayed and made a good living out of what had presumably been a pleasurable pastime. For some, entrance into the managerial ranks of "the world's oldest profession" followed.
From the midth century, the registered proprietors of all Hong Kong's licensed brothels were women - brothel madams. This curious fact provides a glimpse of female entrepreneurship and, perhaps, empowerment. Urban mythology inevitably envelops those on society's margins, such as sex workers. Over time, memories fade and tales become embroidered. Some Hong Kong madams entered reliably recorded local history as distinct from urban myth as a result of a documented brush with the law.
Prosecution for some minor legal infraction resulted in both a court record and some mention in the local newspapers; a contested will, property- or inheritance-related issues also made the papers.
In Hong Kong's early years, local journals were "newspapers of record", and provide generally reliable, rich source materials for modern historians. From these records, more detailed reconstructions of individual lives and destinies can be attempted, until solid evidence peters out into partially remembered hearsay, semi-informed speculation and imaginative reconstruction. One pre-war brothel madam was Ethel Morrison. According to British author Austin Coates, who had the account as oral history via an undisclosed source from an earlier generation, she took her surname from a former English boyfriend.