Tianzi Fang vs. 798

On May 4, 2012, in China Travel Gossip, Places of Interest, Shanghai, by Jack Li

After having a gander of both the 798 Art Zone, Beijing and Tianzi Fang, Shanghai; it is tempting to draw some significant comparisons. For a more rounded understanding on where I am coming from with this article, I also recommend you to read my previous blog entitled ‘The Inspirational 798’. Compared the potential taxi journey […]

After having a gander of both the 798 Art Zone, Beijing and Tianzi Fang, Shanghai; it is tempting to draw some significant comparisons. For a more rounded understanding on where I am coming from with this article, I also recommend you to read my previous blog entitled ‘The Inspirational 798’. Compared the potential taxi journey to 798; Tianzi Fang is far more accessible by being situated in a prime location, near Dapu Bridge Station, Line 9 on the subway (or ‘metro’ if you travel to Shanghai). Tianzi Fang is also a particular tourist-haven, so for some extra breathing space, best to go to in weekday mornings. The convenient location of Tianzi Fang especially means it is walking distance from many Shanghai hotels such as the Rayfont Hotel.

The atypical layout of both of the places makes for an interesting first point. Tianzi Fang, for one, initially spread from narrow alleys with a distinct Shikumen architectural style (this style is a mixture of Eastern and Western influences with stone archways being at the forefront of the design). In contrast to this, 798 was a straightforward industrial conversion with wide-open spaces to roam the different exhibits. Thus, unlike Tianzi Fang, there is no need to worry in respect to crowds with the 798 Art Zone.

From the outset, these places encompass their own unique qualities, but the most important point of reference is that both places have a bohemian component. Chinese and international entrepreneurs alike have been attracted to the areas because of this factor. However, if you want a more international vibe, then Tianzi Fang is the better choice over 798. Sure, 798 does offer the odd Italian café, but all in all, Tianzi Fang provides a range of international flavours with such as Italian, Japanese, American, Thai food etc., being commonplace. To name a few western places all with their own quirky international themes, there is; Nuzi, Bohemia Café and the Kommune.

Entering 798 definitely feels more specific towards the avant-garde art theme. Tianzi Fang, on the other hand, allows you to explore an assortment of boutiques spanning art exhibits, tea shops and knick-knacks from touristy outlets. Local artists are prominent in 798 with the art zone endorsing artists such as Huang Rui who was instrumental in promoting Chinese contemporary art. Similarly, one particular highlight of the Tianzi Fang art scene is the Ren Weiyin Art Gallery. This gallery hosts the impressionism works of Ren Weiyin (1918-1994) with portrays images of 1960-70s Shanghai. The popularity of the arts is evident in both cities with the recent growth of 798 and Tianzi Fang. In sum, whether you decide to book Beijing or Shanghai flights, spare a thought for the artistic side of each city.

 

Shanghai: On the Bus

On May 3, 2012, in Shanghai, Tours, Transportation, by Jack Li

Travel to Shanghai and you will realize it is not too dissimilar from London or New York in terms of its cosmopolitan charm (and the occasional need to carry an umbrella). The city presents a blend of East and West with its Asian food, modern brands and strong European influence in much of its architectural style. Just […]

Travel to Shanghai and you will realize it is not too dissimilar from London or New York in terms of its cosmopolitan charm (and the occasional need to carry an umbrella). The city presents a blend of East and West with its Asian food, modern brands and strong European influence in much of its architectural style. Just by looking at the trees lining the streets, anyone who has been to France will surely be able to make associations with Shanghai. A bus tour may sound like a cliché activity for any newcomer to a major city, but it can still be an effective way to learn about a destination relatively quickly, especially if your stay is short before departing on your Shanghai flights.

The good things is, most tour buses operate a hop-on-hop-off service which means you can see the whole city at your leisure without the arduous task of feeling obliged to sit there for potentially three hours. The open-topped roofs of the buses are half covered, so the back of the bus is left open. Despite the event of finding a wet seat from the rain; the back of the bus is, arguably, where the best views can be seen as you there is no window to hamper photo-taking. The company you meet on the bus often makes the tours a more memorable experience, for better or for worse. Unfortunately my audio did not work on one seat so, naturally, I moved to another with the result being the person next to me falling asleep on my shoulder – fun!

People’s Square acts as the bus route change-over which is ideal if you want to browse some shops before jumping on your next tour with the buses departing every thirty minutes. However, (from personal experience), it’s useful to remember where you put your (paper-thin) ticket and headphones for the next tour. Without the discomfort of listening to a tour guide throughout the tours, bus rides can be a very relaxing affair. All you need to do is switch on your audio set into the seat in front, select the language of your choice and enjoy the ride.

Overall, Shanghai tours are an convenient way to reach areas which are difficult to see via the subway. The spiralling Nanpu Bridge interchange, for example, is a thrilling section of the city which can best experienced on a tour. I sometimes found that the audio was out of sync with the actual landmarks, but on the whole it is easy to follow the descriptions. Besides the seeing the marvellous sights of The Bund with the Oriental Pearl Tower as the centrepiece; the tours passes lessen known features of the city like the former residence of Sun Yat-sen.

 

 

Shanghai Ancient Town

On October 20, 2011, in Ancient Houses & Courtyards, Cultural Experience, Shanghai, by Jack Li

If you are planning on a China tour and you want to be educated on how life was in the ancient days, then Zhujiajiao Ancient Town is the place for you. Zhujiajiao is located in Shanghai suburbs. The only way to get here is by a tour bus, so it is going to be far […]

If you are planning on a China tour and you want to be educated on how life was in the ancient days, then Zhujiajiao Ancient Town is the place for you. Zhujiajiao is located in Shanghai suburbs. The only way to get here is by a tour bus, so it is going to be far from your Shanghai hotel.

Zhujiajiao Town has 1700 years worth of history. It started as a very small village during The Three Kingdom Period (220-280) then turned in a bazaar in the Song and Yuan Dynasties Era (960-1398). Over the years more and more people took up residency, because of its booming businesses. Then in the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644) it developed into a town.

Another name for the Zhujiajiao town is the ‘Pearl Stream’ since the town is built around the water. The area of the town is 18.1 miles. So it is a good idea to take a boat ride to see all of the attractions. Some of these attractions include the unique bridges across the bubbling streams, the rivers that are coved by willow tress and the houses with courtyards.

People say if you don’t see a bridge in Zhujiajiao then you have not visited Zhujiajiao you have just wasted your time. The bridges are amazing distinctive and old. Most of the bridges were built in the Ming and Qing Dynasties. They all have different styles and shapes and each one is made out of a different materiel from the use of wood to stone to marble.

The Fansheng Bridge is the longest, largest and tallest stone bridge in Zhujiajiao. It has five opening. It was built in 1571. The bridgealso has lovely decorations. The first decoration is the ‘Dragon Gate’ stone tablet, on the tablet there is eight engraved dragons encircling a pear. The second decoration is the four lions on top of the bridge, each one is made out of stone.

A must see attraction is the ‘North Street’ or ‘Ancient Street’. This street is filled with ancient buildings at date back to the Ming and Qing Dynasties. It is also the best preserved ancient street in the area. The street is elegant and simple and the viewer has an enjoyable time walking down it. So when you are walking down ‘North Street’ make sure you take your time and enjoy the historic buildings, long stores, old bridges plus the long narrow lanes that can be found there.

Another must see attraction is the ‘Ken Zhi Yuan’ garden. This garden was also built during the Ming and Qing Dynasties. It is the largest garden in town. The common name for the garden is ‘Ma Family Garden’ named after its host name Ma Wenqin. In this garden you will be able to see ancient dwellings, and artificial hills. It is a beautiful place to visit. The garden is located in the northern part of town off of Xijin Street.

So when you go see Zhujiajiao Town during your Shanghai Tour make sure you take enough RMBs to pay for the admission fee. It cost 80RMBs for a cruise boat and nine scenic spots and 60RMBs for eight scenic spots and 30RMBs for four scenic spots. If you want the option of having a tour guild you can, for an English one it will cost 120RMBs and it will last for three hours. If you want a Chinese one it will only cost you 80RMBs and it last for three hours also. When you go to Zhujiajiao Town make sure you enjoy your time here.

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A Garden in Shanghai

On October 18, 2011, in Nature Scenery, Shanghai, by Jack Li

Yuyuan Garden has been in existence for 400 years. It is one of Shanghai biggest gardens and it is only a subway ride away from your Shanghai hotel. If you love gardens then Shanghai is the place for you. The garden is only five acres, but in those five acres there is a great deal […]

Yuyuan Garden has been in existence for 400 years. It is one of Shanghai biggest gardens and it is only a subway ride away from your Shanghai hotel. If you love gardens then Shanghai is the place for you. The garden is only five acres, but in those five acres there is a great deal of attractions to enjoy. So when you travel to Shanghai make sure you plan on seeing the Yuyuan Gardens.

In the Yuyuan Garden you will find pavilions, halls, ponds, rockeries and cloisters each one of these have uniqueness about them. When you enter the garden you can climb the rockery it is about 50 feet. When you get to the top you will be able to enjoy a charming view of the garden. 

Pan Yunduan who was an officer in the Ming Dynasty built the garden for his parents. He wanted to give his parents a place where they could be happy and enjoy their old age. Even though the garden has been around for 400 years it has changed over time. When the Pan’s family declined it became desolate. Then a rich merchant brought it in 1760 so he could fix it up and make it look like a garden again. He spent twenty years reconstructing the garden. Sadly in the 19th century it was destroyed again by the Opium War. The garden that we see today took five years to restore. The restoration projected started in 1956 and opened it doors to the public in 1961.

In the garden there are six main scenic areas 1-Sansui Hall, 2-Wanhua Chamber, 3-Dianchun Hall, 4-Huijing Hall, 5-Yuhua Hall and 6-Inner Garden. Sansui Hall is the largest hall. Its height is 30 feet and it has five halls. The Wandering Chamber has many great beauties. While you are walking around the Wandering Chamber you will be able to see pavilions, streams, courtyards and natural features. The best part is the Spring Bamboos that grow there. The second best part is the old trees. One tree is 70 feet tall, and it is said that the tree was planted 400 years ago.

On the east side of Wanhua Chamber you will be able to see the Dianchun Hall. In 1644-1911 Dianchun hall was used by Xiaodao Hui group who fought against the Qing Dynasty.  Some of the coins made by the Xiaodao Hui are displayed in the hall.

Jade is a famous rock in China, so when Pan Yunduan was building the garden he had the Yuhua Hall built so that he could sit in the hall and admire the Exquisite Jade Rock. The rock is 10.8 feet high. The exquisite Jade Rock is really amazing. It has 72 holes in it so when someone would burn a joss stick at the bottom the smoke would magically float out from all the holes. If someone would pour water on top of the rock the water would come out of each of the holes.

Yuyuan Garden is a great place to visit if you want to feel peace and tranquility. It only cost 40RMBs. If you want to take the Subway there make sure you are on Subway line 10 and get off at the Yuyuan Station and leave from Exit 1.  So next time you go on a Shanghai tour make sure you see the Yuyuan Garden.

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Shanghai on Budget

On October 14, 2011, in Cool Places, Shanghai, by Jack Li

If you love to save money and travel then make sure that ‘The Bund’ is on your Shanghai tour. Since Shanghai is China largest city there is lots to do if you are on a budget for example ‘The Bund’. So when you are on your Shanghai Flight make sure you have planned on seeing […]

If you love to save money and travel then make sure that ‘The Bund’ is on your Shanghai tour. Since Shanghai is China largest city there is lots to do if you are on a budget for example ‘The Bund’. So when you are on your Shanghai Flight make sure you have planned on seeing The Bund and Huangpu River. It is low in cost and is remarkable.

Facts on Shanghai, its population size is 23,019,148. It is located on Huangpu River making it a port city. It was first set up as a fishing and textile town, but then got popular after the signing of the 1842, Treaty of Nanking.  Western from all over started to move in. They set up banks and trading houses. The city became to be known for it thriving commercial and financial center. Shanghai was chosen in 1990 to lead China’s reform which resulted in development boom.

There are some reasons why you need to see the Bund. Number one is also the most important reason and that is because it does not cost anything to see. The second reason is the fact that it has 26 buildings that are all different in architectural styles. Some of these architectural differences included Gothic, Baroque, Classicism and Romanesque. Third reason is to see the ‘lovers wall’ that is located there. It is said that the ‘lovers wall’ was once the most romantic corner in Shanghai.  So when you visit you can stand on the wall next to the railings and feel the romantic atmosphere. It is also a great location to take pictures of the bund.

When you go to Bund make sure you keep an eye out for some of the statues that are located there. Some of these statues include one of Chen Yi who was the first communist mayor of Shanghai. Another one can be located on the other side of the Bund. This one is a Monument to the People’s Heroes. It was built in memory of those who died during the revolutionary struggle. There are a few more statues, so when you go see how many you can see and find out why they were placed there.

The Best part of the Bund is the night view. Each building is lit up differently making it look magical. The night view is another way for the viewer to see how many different architectural styles there are. Also having the river light up by the lights also makes it a great picture opportunity.

Even if you are on a budget you can still plan on going on a China tour. You just need to know what to do and one of those activities is seeing the Bund in Shanghai. It will let you see the modern China in a new light. You will not be sorry if you take  your time to go and see the Bund.

Jade Buddha Temple Travel Tips

On September 1, 2011, in Historical Relics, Shanghai, Temples, Tours, Travel Info, by Jack Li

The Jade Buddha Temple is a very ancient monastery, so the ticket price is relatively higher than common temples. On entering the main hall, visitors first will burn incenses available in various designs for your selection to worship the Buddha, and then go upstairs to pay respect to the figure of the jade Buddha. At […]

The Jade Buddha Temple is a very ancient monastery, so the ticket price is relatively higher than common temples. On entering the main hall, visitors first will burn incenses available in various designs for your selection to worship the Buddha, and then go upstairs to pay respect to the figure of the jade Buddha. At the back of the temple there is a pool full of carps in different sizes, visitors can feed them here. In addition, visitors can have delicious noodles in the vegetarian restaurant near the pool. The first and the fifteenth day of a month according to the lunar calendar, people come to the temple in swarms.

Best time to visit Jade Buddha Temple:

The City of Shanghai is located in the front part of the Yangtze River delta, so it belongs to typical subtropical maritime monsoon climate. There are four distinct seasons with enough rainfall from May to September. The hottest time in Shanghai is July and August when the temperature will  exceed 35℃ for about ten days. The coldest time is from the last ten-day period of January to the beginning of February, though there is no sign of snow, the wet cold air and freezing north wind is terrible. So pay attention to protect yourself from cold. From the middle ten-day period of June to the first ten-day period of July, it is the plum rain season. From the end of August to the September Shanghai comes to the typhoon season. Please bear in mind to take an umbrella with you. The modernization and prosperity of Shanghai attract numerous tourists from all over the world every year. In spring, you can go to the suburbs for an outing, admiring the beautiful willow trees and peach blossoms. Besides, autumn is the best time for having steamed crab which is well-known for its tasty flavor. It’s worth noting that around Tomb Sweeping Day, people in Shanghai are busy going out to pay respects to their deceased kinsfolk, therefore, the traffic to the cities neighboring Shanghai endures great tension. Try to avoid visiting Shanghai during Golden Week period due to the crowdedness and traffic control.

Jade Buddha Temple Best Route: Visitors can choose the route he likes because there aren’t many attractions except the temple.

Jade Buddha Temple Ticket:

Open hours: 8:00am —16:30

8:00am —17:30 (on the first and the fifteenth day every month according to the lunar calendar)

Ticket price: 20 yuan (10 yuan on the first and the fifteenth day every month according to the lunar calendar)

Pay extra 10 yuan to have a look at the Jade Buddha.

How to go to Jade Buddha Temple:

Address: No.999# Jiangning Road, Putuo District, Shanghai, China

Tel: 021-62665596

By bus:

Take Bus No.13, 19, 24, 36, 54, 63, 68, 76, 105, 106, 112, 113, 138, 206, 223, 506, 516, 550, 563, 738, 768, 830, 837, 866, 922 to Anyuan Road station, then you can arrived at the temple.

Jade Buddha Temple

On September 1, 2011, in Historical Relics, Places of Interest, Shanghai, Temples, by Jack Li

The Jade Buddha situates in a quiet corner in Putuo District downtown Shanghai. The Jade Buddha Temple was founded in 1882 to house two white jade Buddha statues brought from Burma. Destroyed and then abandoned in the 1911, the temple buildings were. reconstructed on the same site in 1918-28. It is a Song style complex […]

The Jade Buddha situates in a quiet corner in Putuo District downtown Shanghai. The Jade Buddha Temple was founded in 1882 to house two white jade Buddha statues brought from Burma. Destroyed and then abandoned in the 1911, the temple buildings were.

reconstructed on the same site in 1918-28. It is a Song style complex with Chamber of Four Heavenly Kings, Grand Hall and Jade Buddha Chamber lying on the central axis. The Jade Buddha Temple is not necessarily famous for its architecture, but the two Buddhas housed within. Both are made of white jade in Burma and in depict of Shakyamuni Buddha. The most impressive of the two is the seated Buddha, 1.9 meters (6 feet 5 inches) tall, weighing 205 kg (452 lb) and decorated with semi-precious stones. The other statue is a serene and beautiful Reclining Buddha about 1 meter (3 feet 4 inches) long. The two precious jade Buddhist statues are not only valuable cultural relics but also magnificent artworks. Both the Seated Buddha and the Recumbent Buddha are carved with Burman white jade. The sparkling and crystal-clear jade gives the Buddhas a touch of sanctity and lifelikeness. The Seated Buddha is coated by the agate and the emerald, portraying the Buddha at the moment of his meditation. The calm face demonstrates the peacefulness of Sakyamuni when he left the secular world. The Recumbent Buddha lies on the right side with the right hand under his head and the left hand resting on the left leg. This posture is called  “lucky repose”. It was brought from Singapore by the tenth abbot of the temple in 1989. Moreover, there are many other ancient paintings and Buddhist scriptures distributed in the different halls of the temple.

Jade Buddha Temple Story

1.   The History of Jade Buddha Temple

In the Qing Dynasty under Emperor Guangxu’s rule there was a venerable monk named Hugen. One day was not satisfied with preaches in the temple and wanted to spread love and grace of Buddha to more people, thus, he come down the mountain and paid his pilgrimage to Burma where was considered the pure

land of Buddhism. He went through numerous hardships and destitution to finally get there. When he was in Burma, he found there was jade artwork everywhere in the market place. Consequently it occurred to him that it would be a perfect idea to carve the Buddha in this kind of jade. However, he didn’t have enough money to buy the jade. Huigen set up his mind to get this task done. So he travelled across the countries and collected mendicities for the statue. But the money he gathered from begging is far from enough. Fortunately, Huigen met a wealthy merchant who knew he was trying to complete a task that has far-reaching effects. So he chipped in 20,000 Liang silver to help Huigen. Huigen then asked permission of the king of Burma to tap the jade mine. The King asked him in surprise, “You are from China, why you come to our country and want to carve the jade Buddha?” “The Buddha himself took me here.” The Burma king was impressed by his piousness and gave him the permission. It was the very first time for a foreigner to tap the jade mine. Huigen hired several skillful craftsmen to carve five Buddha statues in different sizes and postures. Excited and content he placed the statues on a ship and took them back to China. Nonetheless, when he transferred them from sea ferries to river ferries in Shanghai, he can not do so because the statues are too heavy for such small boats. As he was stuck in Shanghai one of the Qing government officers persuaded him to leave the Buddha statues in Shanghai to spread love for local folks. Huigen agreed to leave two of the five, the Seated one and the Recumbent one. The Jade Buddha Temple was build in remembrance of Huigen housing the two valuable Buddha statues.

The Shanghai Bund Travel Tips

On August 26, 2011, in Modern Architecture, Places of Interest, Shanghai, Travel Info, by Jack Li

The Shanghai Bund is on the bank of the Huangpu River in downtown Shanghai. It is a famous attraction which is regarded as a place tourists must visit. The Bund is also called Zhongshandongyi Road. It is about 1.5 kilometres long. To the east of the Bund is the Huangpu River, and to the west […]

The Shanghai Bund is on the bank of the Huangpu River in downtown Shanghai. It is a famous attraction which is regarded as a place tourists must visit. The Bund is also called Zhongshandongyi Road. It is about 1.5 kilometres long. To the east of the Bund is the Huangpu River, and to the west are fifty-two different buildings. These buildings have different styles, such as gothic, Roman and European.

The Best Time to visit the Shanghai Bund

Belonging to a semi tropical monsoon climate, Shanghai’s seasons have its own characteristics. The spring is warm, the summer is hot, the autumn is cool and the winter is cold. It rains enough around the year, neither too much nor too little. The hottest months are July and August with over 10 days’ temperature being more than 35℃. The coldest days are from the end of January to the beginning of February. There are not many very cold days, but the weather is really wet in winter. Usually people from the north of China cannot stand it. There is very little snow in Shanghai. The best time to visit Shanghai is from March to May. There are sudden rainshowers but it becomes sunny very quickly between the middle of June to the beginning of July. Rains of these twenty days amount to a quarter of the total raining volume. It’s not easy to go travelling. From the end of August to the middle of September is a period of typhoons when there is a lot of rainfall. Travellers had better bring umbrellas.

Shanghai Bund Tickets

You don’t need a ticket to tour around the Bund

Tourist Tunnel: Adult: 50 yuan; Child: 25 yuan

Single Tour: 45 yuan per person; Return: 50 yuan

How to Get to the Shanghai Bund

Take bus 33, 37, 55, 65,868,921, or 928 and get off at the stop Nanjing East Road of Zhongshandongyi Road;

Take bus 33, 42, 65, 123 interval, 135, 135 interval, 145, 576, 910 or 928 and get off at the stop Zhangshandongyi Road of Hankou Road;

Take the tunnel Line 9 and get off at the stop Zhangshandongyi Road of Guangdong Road

Take bus 123, 123 interval, 135, 135 interval, 576, 868, 910, 934 and get off at the stop Zhangshandongyi Road of Yandong Road

Take 26, 145, 926, or tunnel Line 9 and get off at the stop Zhongshendong’er road of Jinling

East Road;

Take bus 33,55, 65, 576,868,910,928 and get off at the stop Xinkaihebei Road of Zhongshandong’er Road;

Take bus 26, 926 and get off at the stop Xinkaihe

Take bus 33, 55, 65, 736, 801, 868, 910 or 928 and get off at the stop Shiliupu

Take ferry Line Dongjin and get off at the stop Jinling East Road.

Garden Bridge of Shanghai

On August 26, 2011, in Activities, Places of Interest, Shanghai, by Jack Li

The Garden Bridge of Shanghai is one of the landmark architectures of the old Shanghai. It is downstream on the estuary of Suzhou River where it is near the west side of the Huangpu Park and connecting the Zhongshandongyi Road and Dongdaming Road. The Garden Bridge is the first all-steel structure bridge in China. It […]

The Garden Bridge of Shanghai is one of the landmark architectures of the old Shanghai. It is downstream on the estuary of Suzhou River where it is near the west side of the Huangpu Park and connecting the Zhongshandongyi Road and Dongdaming Road. The Garden Bridge is the first all-steel structure bridge in China. It was built by Shanghai Municipal Council. The bridge was designed and constructed by British engineers and the steel material was imported from Britain. As an important channel between the east and the north of Shanghai, the bridge has a volume of pedestrians and traffic. The French Bridge is a similar bridge as the Garden Bridge of Shanghai but does not have an all steel structure. It was built in 1907, five years earlier than the Garden Bridge. Shanghai’s development has a tight connection with the river. The Garden Bridge is the channel between the downtown Shanghai where there is the financial industry and the east of Shanghai where there are the trade and transportation industries.

The Garden Bridge of Shanghai has a long history of over a hundred years. It hasn’t had as much transportation capacity as before. Nowadays it’s more like an attractive spot where travellers from home and abroad can take photos and appreciate the scenery there. In the hearts of many overseas Chinese, there is always a strong feeling of homesickness.

The Shanghai Bund (Waitan)

Shiliupu Street

On August 26, 2011, in Modern Architecture, Places of Interest, Rivers & Gorges, Shanghai, by Jack Li

The Shiliupu Street is outside the Baodai Gate. To the east of the Shiliupu street is the Huangpu River, to the west of the Shiliupu street is Fengdan Road. Taiping Lane is in the south of the Shiliupu Street and Longtan Road is in the north of the Shiliupu Street. The street is near to […]

The Shiliupu Street is outside the Baodai Gate. To the east of the Shiliupu street is the Huangpu River, to the west of the Shiliupu street is Fengdan Road. Taiping Lane is in the south of the Shiliupu Street and Longtan Road is in the north of the Shiliupu Street. The street is near to both the water and the city. Near the Shiliupu Shanghai Bus Station, there are newly built shopping malls, restaurants, and hotels. They provide over 900 sets of rooms and more than 2000 beds for travellers. The new logo of the street was launched on the 7th, August 2009. It was selected from more than 2000 works. The new logo is from an advertisement designer who has a special emotion for the street. It has clouds and lotus of the Huangpu River and three waves of water to show the geographic features of Shanghai. There is a very attractive small three-story building in the Shiliupu Street. The local people and visitors can both stay in the building, appreciate the scenery along the river and see the big change of Shanghai in the past decades.

The Shanghai Bund (Waitan)

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