This is a museum that introduces Chinese emigration to Australia, and tells the history of Chinese people in Australia and the aspects of emigration. However, these materials are really scarce. The museum space is already small, but the materials are scarce, so it is really not worth looking at. And the tickets are also very expensive relative to the exhibits and materials. My husband and I arrived in Melbourne last Tuesday. We didn't plan our itinerary that day. Then we passed by this museum and decided to go in. We think the gold mine exhibition and dragons are particularly interesting. If I come to Melbourne in the future, I might come here again.
I brought my four children here and we all like them. We paid 25 dollars to enter (a family). We started in the basement and went all the way up to the 3rd floor. They now have an exhibition from the Han Dynasty, occupying the entire second floor. It is definitely worth visiting. The location is superb, located in a lovely alley in Melbourne's Chinatown/top courtyard (exhibition street).
A great museum not only contains Australia from the gold rush period to the industrial civilization and commercial civilization period, but also shows the inventions of the Han Dynasty, similar to papermaking, wheelbarrows, drilling techniques, gimbals and negative numbers. The white dragon is amazing. It is recommended to spend an hour here. I don't know why it took me so long to come!
Melbourne is a city that can be visited several times and is very connotative.
Melbourne is known as the "Cultural Capital of Australia" and is also an internationally renowned fashion capital. Its fashion, art, music, TV production, film, dance and other trendy cultures are well-known worldwide. Melbourne is the first city in the southern hemisphere to host the Summer Olympics. The annual Australian Open, the Australian sub-station of F1 racing, and the Melbourne Cup horse racing are all held in Melbourne.