The Twenty-First Century Hotel

Address: No.40 Liangmaqiao Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing, 100016, China | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located in the Yansha area of Beijing, is near Great Wall at Badaling (Badaling Chancheng), Lama Temple (Yonghegong), 798 Space, and Ming Tombs (Ming Sishan Ling).
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      TripAdvisor Reviews The Twenty-First Century Hotel Beijing

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

      Travel Blogs from Beijing

      CHINA - Beijing

      A travel blog entry by agreenwriter on Nov 08, 2014

      1 comment, 11 photos

      ... Anna. I was sitting next to the "mother" and was so fascinated about her stories about the little girl. It made me think, the one-child policy adopted by Mao also had a good side. It is sad the girl cannot grow up with her parents, but on the other side: she will have a future and can have an educational career, something we consider as normal in Europe, but it isn't quite normal in China. I had some background information gathered from a minor I was following at school, ...

      Day 24: Beijing (Shopping and Temple) -Emily

      A travel blog entry by lauraandemily on Sep 09, 2014

      16 photos

      ... 100 rooms which each have its own Taoist function- The 'Department of Urging', 'Department of Egg Laying' and even a 'Department of Jaundice'. All very peculiar. Fulfilled of stone tablets and our daily intake of incense we headed off for some shopping. Presents! Further south into the Embassy district we did come to the conclusion that we didn't like this area. Full of multi national signs, restaurants and schools- we much prefer the true Beijinger lifestyle in ...

      China I: Beijing - Pingyao

      A travel blog entry by henryghevans on Apr 27, 2014

      ... in) and got lunch at a cafe. There was no English on the menu so we ended up eating some rather pedestrian dim sum and something which looked rather like a scone but tasted as though it was made of dust. Dinner was much better (wood ear mushrooms; garlic/chilli aubergine and pork). Incidentally (according to the guidebook) around 30 million people in China live in caves. Almost all of these are without running water or sewerage; most have at least some electricity. Chapter Two: ...

      A trip to the aquarium

      A travel blog entry by oscrimmo on Jan 31, 2013

      8 photos

      ... initially the smells and flavour of the food is irreresistable, but the first impressions did die down after a few bites of the main meal. Too much skin and bone in the meal to make it an average meal in my opinion. On the plus side, the deserts were better than expected, the pineapple rice and especially the pear in red wine.


      Hello China!

      A travel blog entry by mandymcg on Nov 28, 2012

      3 photos

      ... and crashed!

      Ventured out in the evening into the back streets behind our hotel, busy with street vendors selling anything from dumplings and honey cake (like crunchy, only minus the chocolate) to hats and boots. Great buzzy atmosphere. Had to have you wits about you as street only maybe 4 metres wide and motorbikes, and cars weaving their way through. Nearly all the bikes are electric so you don't hear them coming.Funny moment when Aoife looking back ...