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  • Day27

    Nightmare in Erlian

    September 21 in China ⋅ ☁️ 16 °C

    Well when we left you last we were on a high, enjoying ourselves in the elaborate Mongolian Dining Car. It’s fair to say things went downhill from there!

    We spent a pleasant afternoon back in our lovely compartment sipping coffee and watching life on the Gobi but in the back of our minds we knew what was coming later in the day.....Border control and the changing of the bogeys on each carriage from Mongolian to Chinese gauge. Now we knew this was going to be a palaver (great word) lasting some time but we weren’t prepared for the scale of the shenanigans (even better word).

    Exiting Mongolia was fine. We pulled into Zamyn-Uud Station around sundown - just before 7pm - and remained in our compartment for about an hour and a half reading and using the last of our mobile internet. A border control lady collected our passports on arrival, checked that we looked like the photos and took them away. Passports duly returned some time later we departed on schedule at 8.45pm knowing that it was 30 minutes to Erlian Station in China where we would spend several hours going through border formalities and the train would be taken to an engineering shed where it would be hoisted while the wheel transformation takes place.

    The big surprise was when ‘Mr Woo’ came into our compartment with his trusty mobile phone to show us one of his translations. We thought maybe it would be ‘Hope you are having a nice time’ or maybe ‘Is there anything I can help you with?’ but no, unfortunately it was something along the lines of ‘when we get to Erlian Station you have to take all your belongings off the train’!!

    Shock, horror. Now we need to give this context. Compared to most Trans-Mongolian passengers we are not travelling light, although due to our multi-movements we are quite well practiced in the art of packing. Train compartments do cause an issue as even if you are in first class they can in no way be described as being flush for space. What this means is that on arrival in a compartment we have to break down our two big cases into several smaller chunks which can then be stored in varying small shelves, cupboards, nets, hooks, under berths and in any other hidey holes we can find. With our train journeys taking between 24 hours and four days it has not been too much of an issue to break down the bags on boarding and to re-pack prior to arrival.

    Mr Woo’s instruction gave us a challenging 20 minutes to get all of our stuff together back in our cases, plus gather together our food, drink, flasks, books, electronic devices, toiletries etc (hand baggage) which were dotted around the compartment and we assumed would remain there for the 31 hours of our journey. We knew we would have to leave the train for a while but nowhere in our research and advice did it say we had to clear everything out of our compartment in the process.

    We completed the task exactly at the time we pulled into Erlian and we disembarked with several hundred other travellers (almost exclusively tourists). It was 9.15 pm and strangely the station buildings were tastefully covered in flashing neon lights (Las Vegas sprang to mind) and there was Chinese music playing through the speakers. I guess this is their reasonable attempt at ‘Welcome to China’.

    Fortunately we were near the front of the queue to enter the main station building and what we discovered to be Immigration. We queued for a while, went through passport control where we underwent facial and fingerprint recognition before or passports were stamped, then had our baggage x-rayed. We were now officially in China.

    Then it got interesting, but not in a good way. Quite simply we were confined to the station building with no information on where to go and how long we would be there, albeit we had a schedule in our itinerary that indicated a 1.20am departure (it was now 10.20pm) so we always knew it would be a long wait. We plonked ourselves down in reasonable railway station seats as did all of our fellow passengers (in various places around the building) and passed the time away - not very peacefully however as we had a large group of Spanish women sitting next to us who did not stop talking for 3 hours (all at the same time and very loudly!). There was nowhere open inside the station to buy anything (talk about missed revenue opportunity) however there was a drinking water fountain! Oh, and all external doors were locked! They obviously didn’t want you wandering around the town!! We eventually deduced from an electronic information board, that our departure time was in fact 2am. This did not help our spirits. Fortunately games on our iPads saved the day, particularly ‘Virtual Lawn Green Bowls’ - highly recommended!

    Now a quick aside. Up to last year you had the option to remain on your carriage and go into the shed whilst the bogeys were being changed. However if you took this option the toilets were locked throughout and you may have a rather uncomfortable three/four hours. Anyway this option is now off the table.

    Back to present day Erlian Station and at 1.15am we were alerted to the fact that boarding would recommence. With unbridled relief we reloaded our bags onto the train with Mr Woo’s kind assistance (the low platform is unhelpfully over a yard below the train) and then unpacked to be able to get everything away so we could get to bed. The train pulled out of the Station we never want to see again at exactly 2am.

    It was a quick coffee and lights out for 2.30am. The good news is that the berths are comfortable. The bad news is that our first 5 hours in China were bloody awful! There are no photos of any of this as the ‘no photographs’ signs looked extremely non-negotiable. To put the frustrations of these past 5 hours into perspective it represents just 0.7% of the overall trip and on an adventure like ours things will not always be exactly as you hope.

    After an exhausted sleep we returned to good spirits on Friday morning and enjoyed tea and porridge around 9am. We had obviously missed a few hours visibility of China due to sleep but what we saw first thing was a mix of large towns with factories, big out of town industrial units and arable land (mainly corn). A lot of housing that looked very poor indeed and the amount of general rubbish dumped in ditches, river banks and by the railway line was quite depressing. Not quite Mongolia. Also Mr Woo’s number two (now that doesn’t sound very nice but you know what we mean) is on duty this morning and he is a right misery guts, although he does allow us to alight for a couple of minutes at one stop.

    With a scheduled arrival at 2.35pm we enjoyed our last pot noodle lunch on the train. Whilst in Ulaanbaatar John decided that he needed something with a bit more heat so he purchased a ‘2 x Very Hot Spicy Chicken’ which did not lie as it was just about the hottest thing he had ever eaten in his life bringing tears to his eyes. Perhaps the clue was in the title. We are hoping for no repercussions.

    We arrived at Beijing Station exactly to schedule (overall punctuality has been excellent), said goodbye to Mr Woo and his number two, and were met by our new guide Ben and then our driver Yang. They will be looking after us for two days now as we embark on the last leg of our journey.
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  • Day27

    A long Lucky, Ducky Day

    September 21 in China ⋅ ⛅ 27 °C

    So we jumped into Yang’s car at Beijing Station at 3pm and Ben gave us some important information about our afternoon City Tour straight away. Two of the main attractions, Tiananmen Square and Forbidden City were to be closed from tomorrow for 11 days so today was our only chance to see them!

    The reason for the closure of these areas is rehearsals will be taking place for the big parade to be held on 1st October to commemorate the 70th Anniversary of the establishment of the People’s Republic of China.

    We were very lucky to have the chance to see these places, however last entry into the Forbidden City is 4pm and you have to be out by 5pm. There was obviously no time to check into our hotel we just needed to get a shift on despite having just come off the back of a 31 hour train journey.

    Now came another surprise. Ben told us that although we had been due to stay at the Kapok Hotel right in the City Centre near the Forbidden City (which had been booked at least 6 months ago), because of traffic restrictions caused by the Anniversary celebrations our booking had been transferred to another hotel (the Citadines) 3.5 miles further out from the centre.

    This caused much jumping up and down and whinging from us about our disadvantaged location and wasted pre trip research but Ben kept calm and told us that it’s not like the UK and if the government say something must be done then it has to happen. We have subsequently learned that all the hotels close to Tiananmen Square are having to ship out foreign tourists for two days (Saturday and Sunday) in part to stop them taking photos of the parade rehearsals. Quite bizarre really.

    Anyway this couldn’t allow us to be diverted from our high speed, race against the clock, sightseeing Tour. Our first stop was the vast Tiananmen Square, the biggest Square in the World. It is mighty impressive with iconic buildings flanking it’s sides, Mao Tse Tung’s Mausoleum and The Great Hall of the People being the two best known.

    Then it was a quick dash to the Forbidden City (arriving 10 minutes before last entry) which was the work place and home for Chinese Emperors over the Centuries until their removal during the revolution of the early 1900’s. It is a huge site filled with Palaces of different meanings and functions. Despite the time constriction we had a good look round and then walked to a nearby hill to look down on the Forbidden City and really grasp the scale of the complex.

    We then checked into our ‘new’ hotel and to cut a long story short we have calmed down in our objections. The bottom line is that our new hotel is fine and the rooms are very well appointed (breakfast is top class too). We also know that all the reasons behind our hotel switch are absolutely true and that our UK Agent also only found out about the change yesterday.

    We realised how very lucky we were because if we had arrived in Beijing a day later on our schedule we would have missed these two top iconic sights which would have been a disaster.

    Tonight we wanted to visit a particular recommended restaurant named Siji Minfu for Peking Duck. Now this would have been a 7 minute stroll from our original hotel, but a look at the map showed that it would be nearly an hour walk from our new location. With the help of reception we got a cab which arrived there in less than 15 minutes. We had read there is usually a big queue for tables (this was correct!) and when we got there at 8pm we were told it would be an hour and a half wait. They gave us a ticket with our queue number and we headed about 100 yards to the bar of the Crowne Plaza Hotel for an hour (regular street bars don’t seem to exist here) before returning to Siji Minfu and waiting just 10 minutes for our table. It was worth the hassle. After a prawn starter our duck was carved in front of us and melted in the mouth. As per usual we were the last people left in the restaurant and paid the bill as the chairs were being piled on tables and the kitchen staff were leaving the building. It was then a taxi back and in the room by 11pm.

    It has been one hell of a 24 hours for us since entering China but after some ups and downs we ended on a high and are looking forward to another trip highlight tomorrow, The Great Wall.
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  • Day28

    We hit the Wall

    September 22 in China ⋅ ☀️ 26 °C

    It’s Saturday and our last day of sightseeing as we have left the final full day of our journey, tomorrow, absolutely free.

    Ben and Yang were ready for us at 8am and our first port of call was the Olympic Park and an outside view of two adjoining Stadia constructed for Beijing 2008. Firstly we saw the Bird’s Nest, a very recognisable and impressive stadium which accommodated the track and field events. Then we saw the adjoining Water Cube which looks like it is covered in bubble wrap. This housed the swimming and diving. The Chinese are very proud of holding International events and nationals still travel from all over the country to see landmarks such as these, in fact there is an average of 80,000 people per day who visit the Olympic Park (you have to pay to even see the stadia from the outside and even more to go inside).

    From here we had to travel 70 kilometres to The Great Wall of China. Our Tour Company does not visit the closest section to Beijing City due to over crowding and for this we are thankful. There was some interesting scenery on the way as we travel through hillsides famous for large scale production of all kinds of fruits and nuts.

    Now we arrive at the location known as Mutianyu and enter a world of a well oiled Chinese machine. Our first view of the Wall is a very long way above us and you can just pick out the line of the wall and a couple of turrets. The first stage is an efficient shuttle bus that transports us 5 minutes up the hill to a drop off point. From there you have an option of walking an hour up steep steps to the Wall or taking the cable car. Fortunately our Tour already included tickets for the latter. Well organised queues are of course the order of the day.

    We have been to several ‘Wonders of The World’ and iconic sights and one consistent theme is that we have been prepared to be disappointed but never have been. The Taj Mahal and Macchu Picchu spring to mind. The Great Wall is no exception. When we dismounted the cable car we got our first proper view and it was breathtaking in it’s scale and construction.

    Ben walked with us for a while and then left us to trek off on our own for an hour. The walk along the Wall is particularly interesting because the gradient and surface varies all the time. Sometimes it is a slope, sometimes steps (shallow, steep, narrow, wide) with gentle and sharp gradients. There were towers of varying sizes every couple of hundred yards apart as the Wall stretched ahead and behind us out of view. You have to keep remembering that this wall is many centuries old and runs for around 5,000 miles.

    There were quite a lot of people there but it was not overcrowded. The only problem was the heat and it was certainly hard work walking in around 28C between noon and 1pm. The shade of the towers was always welcome. We used our full time there and then descended back to base at the bottom where we enjoyed a nice lunch with Ben and Yang. As we have witnessed before on this tour, any opportunities guides and drivers have for a free meal is taken with relish. As it was an ‘as much as you can eat’ buffet our two helpers attacked the buffet as if they hadn’t eaten for several months. Now Yang is a big lad and decided not to eat at the same table as us, however we were able to see him devouring huge quantities of Chinese food at high speed and thought it would have been useful to wire up his chopsticks to the Chinese National Grid to give it a boost! To be fair I suspect all of our guides and drivers are not on brilliant money and we don’t blame them at all for enjoying plentiful good quality food when they have the chance.

    Then it was 70km back to Beijing which took about 2 hours. Now Ben had about four platefuls at the buffet and that took it’s toll as he slept for almost all the journey back. Fortunately Yang managed to stay awake and got us back to the hotel by about 4pm. We’d really enjoyed our last days sightseeing but were pleased to now have no more organised footslogging.

    We had not booked anything for the evening and took a short stroll from our hotel and fortunately found a precinct about 2 minutes walk away with a number of restaurants as well as, and we certainly found this hard to believe, a bar! So we sat outside this stylish bar with live music being played inside, Janet had a couple of G&T’s and John two cans of Guinness, as we weighed up our dinner options. When we asked for the bill the waiter came and shook his head when John pulled out a credit card. He quickly got his iPhone translator out and showed us the words ‘Cash only’. ‘No problem’ John intimated to the waiter with hand signals ‘but how much?’. The waiter got his calculator and punched in 220 (about £27). Mucking about John took the calculator off him and in the manner of market bartering changed this to 180. The waiter laughed and made gestures that a drinks bill is not negotiable. John took the calculator again and for a joke punched in 200 at which point the waiter said OK and the deal was done. We have never been able to negotiate a bar tab before! He got a good tip.

    After a big Chinese lunch we settled for dinner at the nearby Italian, named Annie’s, for pizza which we enjoyed with a bottle of red. The music selection swung between the Love Theme from The Godfather, Al Martino and Opera in a random rotation which is probably designed to make the locals feel that they are actually in Italy. It caused us some amusement after we’d heard The Godfather theme tune for the 5th time! By the way we were the last people to leave the restaurant....again!
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  • Day102

    Beijing with no cash!

    October 11 in China ⋅ ⛅ 15 °C

    After a v lovely last train trip ( despite the 5 hour mongolian/ Chinese border crossing where we were off the train until 1am) we arrived in Beijing at 14.35pm. K was feeling a bit better so that was a bonus.
    At a balmy 19 degs it was a lovely temperature.
    We said a sad farewell to our Brisbane tour mates and hope we catch up in the future as we really did enjoy their company (We were endlessly thankful they weren’t like people we encountered from other tour groups- loud, rude and obnoxious).
    Arriving in beijing we had a little ramp off the train instead of 5 neck breaking steps and then an escalator- China put on a v easy welcome... and there it ended!!
    Planning to get cash from an ATM for a taxi we came unstuck as the only ATM at the train station wouldn’t work with overseas bank cards.
    We walked to find a nearby one as per google maps- impossible to access without going through a hospital so we decided to walk to the accommodation - 3kms.
    On the way we found a bank so withdrew enough cash for dinner, drinks and subway tickets to the airport tmrw.
    An hour later ( thanks to the luggage and having the wrong location of our accommodation) we finally turn up at the Nostalgia Hotel. Their card machine “ wasn’t working” and we needed to pay in cash.... 400 of our 500 yuan!
    No worries we would pay for dinner with the visa.... off we went to find something to eat as we were both starving due to no lunch. To cut a long story short we couldn’t find a restaurant that would accept the visa..... so we ended up in Starbucks with a coffee and a chocolate muffin as our meal!! It did have a rooftop terrace so it was nice!
    Tmrw we have the morning not to need money and then we r off to airport to fly Beijing to Bangkok.
    Photos to follow as I can’t get them to load.
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  • Day192

    The egyptian connection

    September 18 in China ⋅ ⛅ 28 °C

    My first coushsurfing surprise in China was to find out that most hosts were not Chinese. From Russia, Pakistan, England or the US.., many expats seem eager to invite other travelers at their home.
    My first happy choice led me to an Egyptian - Tunisian household : Eslam, Yasra, both teachers at an international school, and their son Adam. Eslam being also a cyclist, he was very understanding of my simple needs (shower, food, sleep !) and sent me many supportive messages along the way.

    The second surprise was that Eslam and Yasra were close friends with my next hosts, a few cities later. Thus, with their help, I could master all their names (both english and arabic, for 5 people !), before having met them. They were indeed a large Egyptian family : 4 warm and witty brothers, their mum, another Egyptian family friend and the chinese girlfriend of one of the brothers. In this joyful company, I quickly had to adapt and to switch from the usual quietness of my solo journey to a crazy/ loud / lively atmosphere in a packed living room : everyone wanted to ask me a question, show me a video, share a story or a joke or offer me something to eat or drink, often all and everything at the same time ...
    Not only these 4-5 solid men enjoy having good food in their belly, they also have many flourishing ideas and projects in mind ! Around the table were thus gathered an English teacher, a computing engineer, a dentist ready to become a CrossFit trainer, another guy who wanted to open Kindergartens in China, and still another who seems to be the entry gate for any Egyptian in search for a job, an apartment, legal counseling or any advice for a successful settlement in China...

    Everyone also had different timetables. Tito/ Tahar nicely shared his room with me, which was not complicated at all, since he only went to bed when I was waking up ! I admire the courage or their mother, who has to feed and take care of these grown-up men, their friends and girlfriends and adapt to their busy lives...
    Anyway, despite the tiredness of long days of cycling, I spent great evenings with my hosts and will keep precious memories of this Egyptian connection, as far as eastern China.

    NB : between these two homes, a few pictures taken on the road between Suzhou and Nantong.
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  • Day38

    Beijing - Great Wall of China

    October 14 in China ⋅ ☀️ 5 °C

    Le froid, la pluie et la fatigue ont gaché la journee hier. Heureusement, aujourd'hui le temps est magnifique. On ne pouvait esperer mieux pour remettre le moral au Beau Fixe et decouvrir enfin la Grande Muraille de Chine (portion Mutianyu). Magnifique...en prime montée en telesiege et une bonne descente en luge qui ont bien éclaté Vesper !Read more

  • Day2


    February 9 in China ⋅ ⛅ -4 °C

    Vanmorgen om 7:35 geland in Beijing. Een hele mooi rode zon's opgang gezien dankzij de smog in Peking. Transfer met de bus naar de terminal.
    Eerst een vingerprint scan, met instructies in het Nederlands. Eerst de vier vingers van de linker hand dan de rechter en tenslotte de 2 duimen. Er komt een bonnetje uit rollen.
    Dan in de rij voor de paspoort controle, ondertussen geprobeerd de Wifi aan de praat te krijgen. Helaas had ik een password moeten aanvragen bij de Chineze provider, volgens twee Duitse meiden. Als ik aan de beurt ben wordt mij naar mijn visum gevraagd. Die zou ik niet nodig hebben volgens de supervisor op Schiphol. Daar denkt de Chineze politie heel anders over. Ik word naar de balie voor transit visa verwezen. Deze jonge man heeft er duidelijk genoegen in om zijn macht te gebruiken. Wat zijn die buitenlanders toch dom. De twee Duitse meiden hebben ook geen visum. Een koreaanse jonge man die naar de balie wil lopen als de beambte winkt, wordt bits toe gebeten "Not You" En hij wenkt vervolgens de man achter hem tot zich.
    Als ik voor hem aan de balie sta vraagt hij mij bits waar mijn ticket voor Auckland is. Ik begrijp hem niet. Vol minachting kijkt hij mij aan dat ik zijn perfecte Engels niet begrijp. Een service medewerkers komt mij redden. Ik laat mij E-tikcet zien op mijn telefoon. En ik krijg mijn visum. Dan voor de tweede keer naar de paspoort controle. Weer een vingerafduk scan en ik mag verder. Als ik na een uur eindelijk bij de bagage band kom is deze bijna leeg en mijn bigbag is snel van de band. Haastig komt er een vriendelijke jongeman naar mij toe lopen. Of ik nog speciale bagage heb en laat mij een lijst zien. Daar sta ik op. Great. Hij gaat mij door alle bagage handelingen lootsen. Eerst halen we mijn fiets op bij de specials. Oooh that is big zegt hij. Follow me roept hij dan en zet de pas er in. Ik moet opnieuw inchecken. Zonder hem had ik die balie niet zo snel gevonden. Het meisje bij de incheckbalie weegt mijn tas maar heeft moeite met het scannen van mijn paspoort. Dan maar met de hand. Ook dat gaat niet makkelijk. Ze is 5 minuten aan typen waarbij ze voortdurend in mijn paspoort kijkt. Voor de laatste keer begeleid de jonge man mij naar de intake balie voor de grote stukken. Ik daarna ook nog een keer door de scanner. Bijna alles ok. De beambte bij de lopende band van de scanner vertelt mij met een grote grijns dat hij het Bahco dopsleutel setje in beslag neemt. Die gaat niet in de ton maar wordt apart gezet. Handig voor thuis. Jammer was een duur maar vooral handig setje.
    Als ik eindelijk alle controles over me heen heb laten gaan is het al weer tijd om te boarden. Bij gate 21 staat een Airbus A380 op ons te wachten.
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  • Day43

    Auf geht's nach Peking!

    October 13 in China ⋅ ☁️ 10 °C

    So jetzt ist es doch passiert, obwohl wir es eigentlich nicht wollten. Wir mussten fliegen, weil der Zug leider ausgebucht war.

    Zusammenfassend zur Mongolei muss man sagen, dass die Menschen sehr freundlich und herzlich waren. Die Landschaft ist auch sehr schön und extrem weitläufig. Das Essen war wirklich sehr lecker, aber nach zwei Wochen doch ein wenig eintönig und immer das selbe...

    In Peking angekommen, versuchten wir erstmal Informationen zu SIM-Karten und für den Weg in die Stadt zu bekommen. Dies gestaltete sich wirklich schwierig, da kaum jemand Englisch konnte bzw. nur schlecht. Am Ende hatten wir keine SIM-Karte und ein Ticket für einen Bus, der am Ende vor unserer Nase wegfuhr und dann auch noch im Stau stand weswegen wir wohl die dreifache Zeit brauchten als wenn wir einfach den Zug genommen hätten... was für eine Odyssee! Aber dann endlich im Hostel angekommen, sind wir noch kurz aufgebrochen das Viertel zu erkunden... danach war dann erstmal schlafen angesagt, um das Schlafdefizit der letzten Tage auszugleichen.
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  • Day194

    Entre champs et canaux

    September 20 in China ⋅ ⛅ 26 °C

    Au Nord de Nantong, remontant la côte Est un peu à l'intérieur des terres, j'ai limpression d'être quelque part... entre la Seine-Saint-Denis, la Seine-et-Marne et le Val-de-Marne ! Même au bout du monde, on ne se refait pas...

    Le Jiangsu, territoire fertile car irrigué par de nombreux canaux et rivières, est très plat. Et heureusement, car je dois garder le rythme soutenu d'entre 90 et 120 km par jour. Les canaux, leurs ponts et péniches, me rappellent le canal de l'Ourcq, en moins moche car au lieu de zones industrielles (comme le long de la fameuse RN3 de Bondy /Noisy !), on trouve des champs vert vif et de mignonnes petites maisons (ça ce serait plus le 77 ou 94). Des cacahuètes et autres produits sèchent sur le sol dans les cours. Des vieux, parfois bien trop vieux, travaillent aux champs.

    Je loge en chemin dans des chaînes d'hôtels pour Chinois argentés ou rares touristes (les hôtels premier prix n'ont pas le droit d'accueillir des etrangers, j'y reviendrai....). De temps en temps, la télévision m'offre un petit bijou, comme un film marseillais absurde avec des policiers sous-doués (sorte de remake de Taxi, sans Sami Naceri). Sinon, la propagande pour le 70eme anniversaire de la Republique Populaire de Chine de début octobre ou des séries glorifiant d'anciens combattants communistes occupent de nombreuses chaînes...
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  • Day40

    798 Art District-Pekings Hipster Hangout

    May 29 in China ⋅ ☀️ 31 °C

    Das Künstlerviertel 798 liegt im Stadtteil Dashanzi und war einst unter Mao Tsetung ein Rüstungsbetrieb der chinesischen Armee. In den 1950er-Jahren als Bauhaus-inspirierter Fabrikkomplex erbaut, etablierte sich ab Mitte der 1990er Jahre eine pulsierende Kunstszene. Dabei hat der Bezirk eine enorme Transformation durchgemacht – von einem betriebsamen Industriepark hin zu einem Zentrum für Künstlerateliers und einem Mekka für moderne chinesische Kunst. Viele Galerien konnten besichtigt werden. Wir waren so begeistert, dass wir direkt einige Souvenirs für unser Zuhause erstanden haben.Read more

You might also know this place by the following names:

People’s Republic of China, People's Republic of China, China, Volksrepubliek van Sjina, Kyaena, ቻይና, Cīna, الصين, চীন, República Popular China, Çin, Кітай, Китайска народна република, Siniwajamana, རྒྱ་ནག, Sina, Kina, Xina, Republikang Popular sa Tsina, ᏓᎶᏂᎨᏍᏛ, Čína, Китай Халăх Республики, Gweriniaeth Pobl Tsieina, Folkerepublikken Kina, རྒྱ་མི, Tsaina nutome, Κίνα, Ĉinujo, Hiina, Txina, چین, Siin, Kiinan kansantasavalta, Chine, An tSín, ચીન, Caina, Sin, סין, चीन, Kína, Չինաստան, Republica Popular de China, Republik Rakyat Tiongkok, Chaina, ꍏꇩ, Tsina, Populala Republiko di Chinia, Cina, 中国, jugygue, ჩინეთი, Қытай Халық Республикасы, ចិន, ಚೀನಾ, 중국, Res publica popularis Sinarum, Volleksrepublik China, Cayina, Sinɛ, ຈີນ, Kinija, Shine, Ķīna, Haina, Кина, ചൈന, Хятад улс, Ċina, တရုတ်, Volksrepubliek China, Chinne, Kitai, ଚିନ୍, Китай, Maldang Republika ning Tsina, Chiny, Chunwa, Ubushinwa, Kiinná, Shîna, චීනය, Čínska ľudová republika, Kitajska, Shiinaha, Kinë, சீனா, చైనా, จีน, Hytaý Halk Respublikasy, Siaina, Ol Manmeri Ripablik bilong Saina, Çin Halk Cumhuriyeti, جۇڭخۇا خەلق جۇمھۇرىيىتى, Хитой, Trung Hoa, 中华人民共和国, כינע, Orílẹ́ède ṣáínà, Cunghvaz Yinzminz Gunghozgoz, i-China

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