Xiao Xiang Hotel
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... were able to get on the bus, it was actually quite entertaining just realizing how many people can be on the bus. For many of us, including me, we just balanced on each other if we couldn't hold find a pole to hold on to. Since we were descending from a mountain, there were times where many of us just fell on each other. In a way though, it was a weird flow of leaning on each other maintaining balance for awhile, leaning the other way until we arrived at the subway ...
... each containing three large statues of varying incarnations of Buddha, and otherwise festooned with Buddhas of average to small size; the latter was apposite in the sensation of it being a tourist site as much as a functioning house of worship. Despite the fervence of those few who lit joss sticks and knelt in clear devotion, our ilk predominated, the vast majority of whom spent more time peering through cameras than they passed in mere observation.
Not far away, ...
... smartphone, Suite 1A suddenly displayed as occupied even though nobody had been cleared from the upgrade list and the number of booked revenue passengers remained at three. That’s strange.
A few minutes later, I saw the first couple of standbys had been cleared into Global First Class so I grabbed my backpack and walked over to Gate C7 to await my boarding pass. As I waited, I overheard a conversation between a pilot and a gate agent. The gate agent told the pilot ...
... No smog haunts outside the window. It should be a great day to chat with friends, cook and kill the time of the whole afternoon. Or it should be just another day I can't stop rechecking my email for admission letters, imaging the life i've been looking forward to.
But I have said goodbye to all my friends and tell my mom don't be sad.
All the past days when I was in my grandpa's, in my home in Fuzhou, flashback in ...
... and the death of at least hundreds of protesters.
From here we walked to the Forbidden city. The Forbidden City was the Chinese imperial palace from the Ming Dynasty to the end of the Qing Dynasty. It is located in the middle of Beijing, China, and now houses the Palace Museum. For almost 500 years, it served as the home of emperors and their households, as well as the ceremonial and political center of Chinese government.Built in 1406 to 1420, ...