Jinjiang Inn (Beijing Pingguoyuan)
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TripAdvisor Reviews Jinjiang Inn (Beijing Pingguoyuan)
Travel Blogs from Beijing
... Peking Duck, and those that wanted something close by, and perhaps karaoke. Oanh, Karisma, Kon, Helen, Matt, BeiBei and I went out of the western side of PKU and found a hidden little restaurant which served dumplings, among other things. They supplied tea, except when they didn't, and stated we could have hot water, which also didn't arrive. However, the dumplings were great. I had one steamed one and two pan fried and they were good, but ...
Despite not having my Chinese speaking exam til nine-fifteen, I opened my eyes at seven am. I just lay in bed and listened to music. When my alarm went off, I finally got out of bed.
So thought that I would actually look at what I would say for my test, but I didn't. I could not care less. Instead of eating breakfast like I should, I got coffee before walking over to my classroom.
When I arrived, I talked with Shari, Jean and others in the hallway. I was ...
... wear the same thing or do not add any flair.
Even when I am walking down the street, I actually got style while a lot of people are so safe. I have seen guys wear scarves, but their scarves are too simple or they are just black. My style stands out since I am not afraid to embrace color and pattern. Beside, nobody can rock a scarf like I can.
After class, Rae, Lindsay, Bethany, and I walked to lunch together. As ...
... you enter, you continue walking through to the other side, never returning back thorough a doorway you have entered.
After the Forbidden City, we took a short bus ride over to the Temple of Heaven. I thought Forbidden City was amazing, Temple of Heaven was absolutely gorgeous! The building is completely round, constructed completely out of wood, and completely without nails. ...
... an was also the capital during the Qin dynasty when China was unified with one currency and language. It was during the Qin Dynasty that the emperor Qin Shihuang built the army of 8,000 Terracotta Warriors to protect him in his grave. In 907 AD the fall of the Tang marked the end of Chang’an, and China’s capital moved east to Beijing. Although its economic importance declined, Xi’an still had military importance and its walls and fortifications have ...