Drive on the northernmost road across Inner Mongolia from East to West, and discover the mysterious grassland, forests, lakes, wetlands and deserts on a 6,600 km journey where you can enjoy stunning landscapes and historic towns.
What kept Chinese culture flowing for thousands of years?
If you are one for the less trodden road and exotic architecture that both stands out and blends into its natural surroundings, an ancient Chinese town called Zhaji should pique your interest.
Drive on the northernmost road across Inner Mongolia from East to West, and discover the mysterious grasslands, forests, lakes, wetlands and deserts on a 6,600 km journey where you can enjoy stunning landscapes and historic towns.
As an ancient hub for water transportation and some eight decades of concession territories history have made Tianjin the largest coastal city in northern China.
About 4.3 kilometers to the east of the Qingdao Railway Station is a palette of architecture and vegetation that is worlds away from the former’s hectic scenes.
Visually the Great Walls are diverse in appearance, but most commonly they consist of rammed earth, stone and brick.
Some people say that the Kun Opera is like floating gardens and the gardens are like a static Kun Opera, so it would be perfect to be able to enjoy the opera in the gardens in Suzhou.
The best-preserved part of the Han Great Wall can be found five kilometers west of Yumenguan, and 90 kilometers to the north west of the city of Dunhuang.
In Shiji, or Records of the Grand Historian, chronicler Sima Qian (c. 145-86 B.C.) stated: ‘Meng Tian built a Changcheng (Long Wall), constructing its defiles and passes according to the terrain, starting at Lintao and extending to Liaodong, a distance of more than 10,000 li…’