ance entitled En上海后花园女神会所chanting China, staged at Hollywood’s Dolby Theatre in Los Angeles. Presented by the China Broadcasti
ng Performing Arts Troupe, the show featured diverse forms of traditional Chinese art, such as orch
estral music, Peking Opera pieces, violin concerto and banhu (an ancient traditional instrument) concerto.
The Chinese orchestral piece Songs of the States kicked off the concert on Friday. More tha
n 3,000 people watched it at the Dolby Theatre, where the annual Oscars ceremony has been held.
“Chinese folk music is so beautiful and charming. I just love it, “says Gabrielle Laherram, a Los Angeles local resident.
She says it was her second experience watching a Chinese folk music show after the first in San Francisco years ago.
“I hope to see more Chinese performances here, and I’m very interested to learn more about Chinese culture.”
the turn of the 2上海会所品茶微信0th century when construction of the Chinese Eastern Ra
ilway was underway. Missing a taste of their homeland, many opened Russian restaurants.
Born to a Russian mother in a Chinese-Russian marriage, Hu, 68, grew up immersed in Russian cuisine, music and architec
ture. He still remembers the taste of the Russian food his mother and grandmother cooked for him when he was a child.
A carpenter in his teens, Hu came to the fore with a talent for architecture after he finished mi
ddle school and built farmhouses with his peers in Heilongjiang’s Baoqing county in 1968.
In 1988, Hu left Harbin for Japan, working as an architect. He set up his own architec
ure and design firm in Tokyo, with his designs appearing in Kobe, Nagasaki, Yokohama and Fukuok
or three years爱上海同城对对碰 old when they were captured in Russia’s Arctic waters.
Conservationists, who have long called for the end of whale and dolphin entertainment shows, welcomed the move.
Cathy Williamson, who leads the End Captivity program at the Whale and Dolphin Conservat
ion charity group, said: “The world’s first whale sanctuary represents a pathway to the end of the keep
ing of whales and dolphins confined for entertainment. We are proud to be a partner of this important project that will improve welfare for these belugas, and sh
ow the world that there is an alternative to whale and dolphin captivity.”
The bay where the whales will now live, which is around 32,000 square meters and up to 10 meters
deep, has been netted off to ensure the whales cannot escape, given that they likely would not sur
vive in the wild. The bay was chosen for its natural sub-Arctic environment, which resembles belugas’ usual habitat.