Dijon Hotel Shanghai
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Dijon Hotel Shanghai
Travel Blogs from Shanghai
... again making me wonder what happened to the China we grew up learning about. It also makes me wonder how accurate is our media reporting what life is like here. I know that many in the US have a dim view of China but I am telling you that what I have seen so far, the Chinese don’t feel ill against us at all. This is not the Iron Curtain China it once was.
While I was waiting for Renee I poked around a bookstore that was next door. I ...
... was straight into our performances, it all went pretty quick but at the end it was sad because it was the last time to see our buddies. Saturday morning, instead of a busy day we got to have a break and start to pack. In the afternoon we went to the Science and Technology Museum and afterwards did a little shopping with the little money we have left. Sunday morning we went to Oriental Land and had a lot of fun, went on a big boat, we went on the fun bridges across a little river, we ...
... were no spare seats we knew it was going to be amazing. The range of acts included: trampolining, crazy flexible guys and girls, people flipping into hoops metres off the ground, a metal cage filled with up to 7 motorbikes - like Krusty Demons. During the night there were many times I was on the edge of my seat, and many times the audience gasped at the same time. Let's just say they were doing their jobs well! After the circus, we decided to ...
... burning incense, or paper lotus flowers at either the Buddhist, Taoist or Confucius temples. A colleague of Jim’s commented that “traditional” Chinese religion/worship seems to be more superstitious rather than founded on the true teachings. Thus, they may worship at a variety of locations “just to play it safe”.
We started off at the ChenXiang Ge temple, a Buddhist temple in the older part of Shanghai. It was ...
There is something very sad about nearly empty bars*. Bars, it seems, are meant to be populated—similar to most places, really—but drinking establishments exude a certain pungent (and repugnant) loneliness when no patrons materialize to fill the silence with laughter and conversation and other similarly seemingly merry nouns that are used in place of their less appealing ...