Part 1 was written two years ago and has since been updated. I will now carry on from where I left off.
Hong Kong Polytechnic University was established in 1972 and received accreditation in 1994. A quick search comes up with this page: https://www28.polyu.edu.hk/cpce_grad/html/grad_dress.htm. It can be seen that the gowns are American in design (even though the description say ‘long pointed sleeves’ the images say otherwise). However, there is very little to go on by the images themselves, for example, the exact nature of the hood shape. Also, what of the masters and doctors?
This page (http://www.polyu.edu.hk/as/graduates/congregarrge_f.html, section 1 sub-section d) gives a more clearer picture with actual images. The doctoral gown is of the Cambridge MusD pattern [d3], worn open, and the hood is Cambridge shape [f1]. A bonnet is worn. The MA gown is what looks like the Oxford Scholar’s gown [u2], worn open, with the Oxford hood [s1] worn in a very awkward way. The BA gown is basic bachelors pattern but worn closed with [s1] hood. The sub degree gown gowns down a further step by having coloured facings that go up the collar.
Overall, the doctoral degrees have a traditional British flavour but the lower degrees seems to have gone with the American influence. The MA gown in the middle of it all leaves a lot to be desired.
The Hong Kong Baptist University (est. 1956) is a Christian based institution. Details of the regs can be found here: http://buar.hkbu.edu.hk/uploads/files/bulletin/08_General%20Information/Calendar2_files/acadamic_dress.pdf. There is no information on patterns save that the MA gown be Oxford MA pattern [m1]. I could find no further information or images of the said robes on the site.
A google comes up with very little. Here is one page: http://uic.edu.hk/en/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=754&Itemid=217. Going by these, the BA gowns are American pattern and, given the fact that there seems to be a trend here, the hood would most likely be [s1].
There is no further significant info I could obtain at this point in time.
City University of Hong Kong (est. 1984, acc. 1995) has a page that shows the AD in detail: http://www.cityu.edu.hk/as-cong/acad_dress.html.
The doctoral gown is very obviously American in design: the gown is a black with the sleeve bars, pudding sleeves, etc and the hood is ICC shape. The only thing that would tell you it isn’t 100% American is the bonnet. The MPhil is odd in that it uses the said doctoral gown but without the sleeve bars. The hood is a very bastardised version of the [s1], the back seam seemingly left open so the back part forms some sort of a cape. The linings are American influenced.
Moving onto the MA setup, the gown is British in cut in what looks like a Cambridge pattern [m2] but with (what I assume) vertical arm slits and closed at the front with a clip. The puckering suggests it is never meant to be closed. The hood is of Leeds shape [s7].
The BA gown looks like the Cambridge BA pattern [b2] (you can just see a flash of white shirt through the armhole slit). Again, it is worn closed. The hood is the same pattern as for the MA.
The squares have American tassels.
Lingnan University (Hong Kong) (est. 1967, acc. 1999) has very little information on its AD. Most of the details of each degree level are separated from each other in the individual regulations:
BA: http://www.ln.edu.hk/reg/docs/ar2_under.pdf (p. 16)
MA: http://www.ln.edu.hk/reg/docs/mdeg.pdf (p. 11)
MPhil/PhD: http://www.ln.edu.hk/reg/docs/rgrps.pdf (p. 12)
The regs seem to suggest American patterns with a bonnet for doctors. There is no other relevant info or images I could find.
The Hong Kong Institute of Education (est. 1994) is currently seeking univeristy status. The calendar gives some descriptions and images of the AD: http://www.ied.edu.hk/calendar/calendar0910_html/acaddress.html. Going by the images and descriptions, the scheme is more or less completely American save for the honorary doctorates that wear a more British scheme (clearer photo here: http://www.ied.edu.hk/news/images/2008/20081113a.jpg). No further info etc could be found.
Next part we would look at the self-funded and public institutions (if they do have AD that is…)