Widely touted as the father of modern Chinese literature, Lu Xun moved to this three-floor, red-brick house in Hongkou in 1933, where he lived with his wife Xu Guangping and son Haiying until he died in 1936. The house is now a museum, with the interiors unchanged from eight decades ago. The second and third floor show Lu’s personal belongings, including his old desk, bed and tea table. Entry costs 8rmb.
This historic theater up in Hongkou was once a temple, then it was Chinatown, now it's a bubbling club/lounge/bar regularly hosting cabaret theater shows. It's a really beautiful old space with a gallery and theater boxes, with a real feeling of...
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