Crown Hotel Itaewon
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TripAdvisor Reviews Crown Hotel Itaewon Seoul
Travel Blogs from Seoul
I had an eventful last few weeks in Seoul. One Saturday, I decided to get some clothes with nouns on them, keeping my eyes especially pealed for bananas or whales. After breakfast, Harriet and I left Dog at my house and set off for the artsy, university area of Hongdae. Ten minutes after arriving, we got a frantic call from Jeff who had unknowingly opened the door on Dog and yelled with surprise. Dog had spent the first 1.5 years of his life behind bars and this trauma had ...
... for respect
Language forces you to respect. There is honorific words you add to casual words you use with different people.
Vocabulary talks about relationship and respect.
Titles are used and not names for example; “Sun-Saeng-nim” means teachers and students, teachers, parents and the community use this to greet a teacher.
Lower you bow the more you respect you have.
Don't point to Koreans very rude.
... caffeine content.
3. It was smooth and didn't make me retch in disgust.
It cost me ₩4,500, only about 50 cents to a dollar more than in Australia. Please encourage decent coffee in Seoul by visiting Coffee Ex if you ever come here.
Of course I didn't just sit around drinking coffee all day. I also went to the Changdeokgung Palace. Seoul has five major palace complexes dating from the Joseon Dynasty which ruled the Korean peninsula for ...
... the corner and sometimes even ask their friend to hold up a towel for them while they change at lightning speed. It's a little ridiculous, but it's difficult to completely disregard this type of cultural taboo that can probably be attributed to the hyper-sexualization of young women's bodies in American culture (if female nudity always equals sex, of course it's not appropriate for public space) and a contagious, blown-out-of-proportion body self-consciousness most of ...
... called dirty, blacky, a man, and everything else that is deemed degrading to me as a Black woman. In addition to the racism I experienced, I saw what it was like to frequently be stared at and gawked at, even pointed at and sometimes laughed at. While some people were fascinated with my sense of fashion and style, many people were staring simply because I was a foreigner. As if that wasn't enough, the Korean way of life is very communal. When going out to ...