Today, due to the delayed flight, it was already more than 6 o'clock when we arrived at CBD in Melbourne. After dinner, we went shopping. Chinatown in Melbourne was really busy. Especially in the evening, there were many high-class restaurants in Chinatown and many people eating. There were also many Australian-Chinese Museum in Chinatown. There were statues of Sun Yat-sen, Guanyin Hall and Mandarin speaking around Chinatown. There are a lot of people, in which, suddenly in a city in China, the feeling of the Chinese people are really many. As a Chinese to Melbourne really must come to see Chinatown, Chinatown in any country, any city is in the center of the area, overseas Chinese are really good.
Melbourne is home to the largest number of Chinese in Australia. Chinatown is naturally the busiest place in Melbourne. In fact, it is very clean and tidy. There are restaurants and shops all over China along the street. Not only Chinese people like to come here, but also local Australians like to come here, so there is a large flow of people. Two weeks in Melbourne, I've been here about five or six times. They all come to eat. It's definitely worth recommending.
Chinese and Chinese should visit here. It's very Chinese. Of course, it eats a lot. Basically, there are some in China, and you can find them in Chinatown. There are milk tea, snacks, midnight snacks and all kinds of cuisine. So I'm not afraid to go hungry. I still have something to eat in the evening. It's just downtown along Swanston Street. Very easy to find, very convenient. Over many Asians.
Melbourne's Chinatown is located in the most urban area, a large area of the block is the scope of Chinatown, all Chinese restaurants and Chinese shops, street clean shops are very new, and communication in Chinese is completely free of pressure, there is a small street archway is the earliest Chinatown, all local flavor of Chinese restaurants, the next few days are basically solved here, or Chinese food is delicious ah!
The history of Melbourne Chinatown began in 1854. It is the earliest Chinatown in Australia and one of the earliest Chinatown in the world. The Street itself is also a very old street. Most of the buildings on both sides of the street have a long history, at least more than half a century of history. They are simple and elegant. Some of them have a sense of modernity and relaxation. Of course, there are Chinese restaurants in Chinese restaurants, which are suitable for Chinese stomach.
I spent Christmas 2016 in Melbourne. It was the first time in my life that I spent Christmas in the summer. So I went to Chinatown for shopping. Melbourne's Chinatown is in the downtown area. Although the block is not long, there are countless Chinese shops. There are all kinds of things with Chinese characteristics here. Of course, most of them are restaurants. Because everyone on earth knows that Chinese food is invincible. Of course, I will not miss this wonderful opportunity to taste it.
The hotel is near China Town, and it closes at 7 p.m. in the evening. There are all kinds of Chinese restaurants and health products shops in China town. They don't close until 90 p.m. What hotpot, Hong Kong-style, Northeast cuisine, Cantonese cuisine, small cage bags, encounter an old aunt in Shanghai to sell all kinds of health care products shop, the basic goods can be seen in the shop here, that is, the packaging of what is not complimentary. And it's not cheap. If you want to buy it, you should go to the local pharmacy.
Melbourne Chinatown was formed with the Victorian Gold Rush in the mid-19th century, and the streets still retain traditional Chinese architecture. Many architectural relics of that year are still preserved. Most of the buildings on both sides of the street have lasted for more than half a century, making the street a corridor of traditional Chinese architecture. Apart from restaurants with local flavors, there are also some bookstores, boutiques, duty-free shops and handicraft shops opened by Chinese people in Chinatown. Old domestic brands such as "Beijing Tongrentang" also have semicolons, and some memorial venues are kept. In the middle section of Chinatown, there is a small square facing Little Bourke Street. There is a three-eaves archway in Chinese style, which is written in the words "Weixing Gate".