Hongcun and Xidi (Hóngcūn hé Xīdì 宏村和西递)|Hóngcūn hé Xīdì 宏村和西递 (Hongcun and Xidi)

By |2014-12-16T16:54:16-05:00January 23rd, 2012|Berkshire Encyclopedia of China, Geography, Site|

Elizabeth D. SCHAFER Hongcun, a village in Anhui Province, dates to the twelfth century. Approximately 140 historical stone buildings, courtyards,

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Wulingyuan Scenic Reserve (Wǔlíngyuán Fēngjǐng Bǎohùqū 武陵源风景保护区)|Wǔlíngyuán Fēngjǐng Bǎohùqū 武陵源风景保护区 (Wulingyuan Scenic Reserve)

By |2014-12-16T16:54:17-05:00January 23rd, 2012|Berkshire Encyclopedia of China, Geography, Site|

Michael PRETES The famous quartzite columns of Wulingyuan. PHOTO BY YIXUAN SHUKE. Known as China’s Yellowstone, Wulingyuan Scenic Reserve in

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Taklimakan Desert (Tǎkèlāmǎgān Shāmò 塔克拉玛干沙漠)|Tǎkèlāmǎgān Shāmò 塔克拉玛干沙漠 (Taklimakan Desert)

By |2014-12-16T16:54:17-05:00January 23rd, 2012|Berkshire Encyclopedia of China, Geography, Site|

Bent NIELSEN Covering 338,000 square kilometers of the Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region, the Taklimakan Desert is the world’s second-largest sand

Comments Off on Taklimakan Desert (Tǎkèlāmǎgān Shāmò 塔克拉玛干沙漠)|Tǎkèlāmǎgān Shāmò 塔克拉玛干沙漠 (Taklimakan Desert)

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