A Travellerspoint blog

August 2014

The Ming Wall & Xuanwu Lake Adventure

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya,

Damn those Olympians! Now they owe me a ticket to the Ming City Wall Gate!

Today I thought why not maze my way over to the Jiming Temple and take in the temple, walk the Ming Walls and then spend the rest of the day walking around Xuanwu Lake. After taking in the temple I grabbed my ticket to the gate and the walls and after walking the ramp I was met by Olympian Officials who grabbed their neck Olympics Passes and asked me if I had one. I then pointed out the grey patched in my James Dean hair style and said, Dude do I look like a Youth Olympian to you? One gave a somewhat girlish giggle and was just about to let me through when some Chinese Official stepped in and said;

No pass, you no go. Hello, I have a ticket. I just told you, No Pass, You No Go! Sheeeezus Dude, who died and made you Sheeezus!

I said my Farkyou’s and did a few hair flips and went on my Wall Walk Adventure which was actually much more beautiful and enjoyable than the Zhonghua Gate and Wall Walk. For one it was empty and then there was the lake park scenery to take in. After the Wall I found a great little noodle bar and sat for one of the most awesome noodle soups I’ve ever eaten which consisted of stomach lining, arteries, ducks blood, tofu, liver, pork, bok choy and rice noodles.

The lake park was just as beautiful as I remembered from many years ago but; It was the two amazing crepes that I ate for a late dinner that really made the day.

On my walk back to my hotel I found the Lions Gate Snack Street and after checking out the choices of the choosies I decided on the Beef and Vegetable crepe for dinner followed by the banana, kiwi fruit and ice cream crepe for dessert and by the time I had finished I could barely move, I mean these things are like half an arm in length and chockablock full! When I got home I started the 'Orange is the new Black’ series and spent the next many hours patting my stomach saying, Gawd, I promise I’ll never eat that much again if you take the pain in my stomach away.

So that’s it, the 2014 Summer ‘Walled City’ Beers N Noodles Adventure has ended!

Tomorrow I will have to find the right bus station here in Nanjing and then head north to Monkey Town to begin teaching on September 1st which should be a whole lot of fun! As to when my next blog will be, I’d say at the end of September once everything has settled down and the students have shown who they really are in class.

<u>Jiming Temple</u>

Close to the Ming Walls and Xuanwu Lake is the Buddhist Jiming Temple which was built in AD 527 during the Three Kingdoms period. It has been rebuilt many times since, but has retained the same name (rooster crowing) since 1387. It is the most active temple in Nanjing and is packed with worshippers during the Lunar New Year.

<u>Ming City Walls</u>

Beijing will be forever haunted by the Communists destruction of its awe-inspiring city walls. Xian’s mighty Tang Dynasty walls, which were by far larger than its current walls are just a mere memory. Even Shanghai’s city Walls came down in 1912.

The same story is repeated all over China but Nanjing’s fabulous surviving city walls are a constant reminder of its former glories. The wall maybe overgrown but this neglect has helped its survival. Perhaps the most impressive remnant of Nanjing’s Ming Dynasty golden years, the impressive five storey Ming Bastion, measuring over thirty three kilometers is the longest city wall ever built in the world. Built between 1366 and 1386 by more than 200,000 laborers, the layout of the wall is irregular, an exception of the usual square format of those times. Some of the original thirteen city gates remain which are heavily fortified, built on the site of the old Tang Dynasty Walls and are almost impregnable.

<u>Xuanwu Lake Park</u>

Situated at the foot of Mt. Zhongshan, Xuanwu Lake is one of the three most famous lakes in Nanjing. Surrounding it are Circumvallation, Jiuhuashan Park and Jiming Temple. Its history can be traced back to the Pre-Qin period (21century BC-221 BC) and the name of the lake has changed several times during history. The lake gained the name Xuanwu because it is believed that a black dragon lives in the lake.

There are five islands in the lake; Huan island, Ying island, Liang island, Cui island and Ling island.

It is said by the Chinese that when you are on Huan Isle, you can see that the leaves of willows wave gently with the wind and feel the mild wind from the lake that blows tenderly on your face. Ying Isle is famous for its cherry blossoms. When the cherry blossoms bloom in the early spring, the isle seems to be an ocean of flowers. Liang Isle is the one that was developed earlier than the other four. Annually, the grand traditional exhibition of chrysanthemums is held there. On Cui Isle, there are dark green pines, emerald green cypresses, tender willows, and light green bamboos. To the east of Ling Isle, you can see the beautiful clouds drifting across Zhong Mountain and that Wumiao Zha on Ling Isle has long history and of a reasonable design. Other places like the Lotus Garden on Ying Isle and the Hushen Miao on Liang Isle are also worth visiting.

Pick your choice, I did and it was the crepes! Beers N Noodles toya…..shane ___________________________________________________________

The soundtrack to this entry was by Bolt Thrower The album was &#8216;For Victory’ ____________________________________________________________

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake


Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Ming Wall &#38;amp; Xuanwu Lake

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex Adventure

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya,

WOW, so many foreigners! Damn those Olympians, they owe me so much money!

Today was another day mazing my way down through the back streets from the north of the city to the south to check out the Fuzi Temple and when I arrived wasn’t I in for surprise. I cannot count the amount of Confucius Temples I have visited but this one was like no other. Most are solitary and peaceful and a nice place to rest after many hours walking there. This one I found out was like someone who has never been to Yangshuo (in Guilin Province) thinking they were going to check out a nice and peaceful temple and when they arrive in Yangshuo they find themselves surrounded by not only so many tourists that they can barely walk a single meter in five minutes but also bars all the glitz and glamour of a big city all squeezed into a single block.

The area around the temple is very much your typical tourist area;

So many tourist shops, snack bars, restaurants and tea cafes which are all built in the typical Ming and Qing styles. All in all though, it was rather nice to be back in the Yangshuo comforts. It also seemed that half of the tourist population was made up of the Olympians who were all dressed in their countries Olympics colours. When the buses arrived and they all got off the Chinese were simply not ready for it. It actually felt strange to try to take photos of foreigners for a change but they were always surrounded by groups of Chinese who were also trying to take photos of them so I guessed that it was more polite to allow the Chinese the opportunity seen as though I am a foreigner myself.

Also it was good not have my photo taken for a change.

The Confucius Temple in Nanjing was originally constructed in 1034 (first built over one thousand five hundred years ago) during the Song Dynasty. It was a place to worship and consecrate Confucius, the great philosopher and educator of ancient China and is also known as Fuzimiao in Chinese. It was repeatedly damaged and has been rebuilt on several occasions and in 1937 it was almost totally destroyed by Japanese soldiers. In 1984 the temple was rebuilt under the support of the local government. During the long process, the original building expanded to be a complex of buildings in the architectural style of the Ming (1368-1644) and Qing (1644-1911) Dynasties, including the Confucius Temple itself, the Jiangnan Gongyuan (the place of imperial examinations) and the Xue Gong (the Imperial Academy).

The complex is still called the Confucius Temple due to local habit.

Beers N Noodles toya…..shane

PS: Why only forty five photos for this blog? Some dumbass forgot to charge his battery last night! Who me? Couldn’t be. Yes you! You stole the cookie from the, cookie jar! ___________________________________________________________

The soundtrack to this entry was by Lemon Jelly The album was 'LemonJellyKY’ ____________________________________________________________

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

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The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex


The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

The Fuzi Temple Tourist Complex

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)

The Zhonghua Gate & City Wall Adventure

Hey Hey and a Big G'Day toya,

Damn the Youth Olympics, Damn them! Why didn’t you tell me they were being held in Nanjing this year!

I arrived in Nanjing at 6am yesterday morning and did the hotel shuffle until ten thirty. I’d walk into a hotel and even before I could ask how much it cost for a night I was told, sorry no foreigners. I must have checked about twenty five thousand, nine hundred and fifty six hotels and walked six million, five hundred and twenty eight and a half thousand kilometers and all in the rain.

So many of my 'fall back’ hotel chains such as Home Inn and Seven Day Inn also gave me the big, No Foreigners line. They are the hotel type I use if I can’t find a cheap hotel or get into a town/city late at night. They cost more but they are very clean and comfortable. So back to me walking six million, five hundred and twenty eight and a half thousand kilometers in the rain, by ten O’clock I’d had enough and grabbed a cold coke and took a seat on a flower bed edge to rest and get a sugar fix and along came this aging beauty, she was a stunner. We looked at each other and said our Ni Hao’s and then she stopped and perfect English asked if I was ok.

She had this strange accent I had never heard on an Asian English speaker; So I asked where she was from which kind of baffled her.

I explained that I thought she was an Overseas Chinese which made her laugh and as we walked I found out that she had been lecturing in Sweden for many years and I also asked her if I smelt which made her laugh. Her answer was that I looked like I had been on a long bus or train journey…yeup, thirteen hours in hard seat! I told her that I had walked six million, five hundred and twenty eight and a half thousand kilometers in the rain and checked out about twenty five thousand, nine hundred and fifty six hotels all of whom waved me away.

That’s when I found out that the Damn Youth Olympics were on, Damn them!

The government has banned ALL foreigners from anything under a three and a half star hotel and I tell you what, my wallet nearly inserted itself in my butt! Thankfully I was double protected by having no holes in my pockets along with wearing underwear. Thankfully she &#8216;knew’ someone and when we arrived at the hotel I nearly died, it was a stunning Ming Style, three storey building and also a four star hotel…Yelp!

Anyhow friends are friends and I got it for the price of a three star hotel….Yeah!

Yesterday was spent doing some hand washing, reading and getting some well needed sleep after not having slept since the morning prior. The train ride was your typical Hard seat adventure meaning people sleeping scattered all over the floor, groups of men drinking Rice Wine getting louder by the very early morning hour, the trolley lady carting her way down the aisles kicking and pushing her cart into anyone sleeping in the isle and by half way through the adventure the toilets were blocked and over flowing so when you opened the door you were met with a brown mucky mess and for once you felt like thanking the two hundred and fifty six thousand, two hundred and thirty eight smokers for taking away the toilets stench. Then once you find your way through the smoke you always find someone asleep in your seat. You then have to go through the old, shaking them awake and once they are they pretend to continue to sleep.

Then you have to do what you always have to do…OI, GET OUT OF MY SEAT!

So, onto today. I woke early and decided to walk all the way down to the Zhonghua Gate which took much longer than I thought it would but after a fantastic sleep it was wonderful to on my feet again. My hotel is way up near the Xuanwu Subway Station and the Zhonghua Gate is in the very south of the city. Once there I sat for some of THE most awesome dumplings I have ever eaten, they were so good I got myself another tray and more tea. After my wall walk I figured why not &#8216;maze’ my way back to my area for dinner.

Yeeup, another wonderful day in the life of me!

<u>THE ZHONGHUA GATE</u>

The Zhonghua Gate is the south gate of Nanjing City and it has the double distinction of being the biggest castle-style city gate in China and a structural element of one of the most complicated castles in the world. Construction took twenty-one years (1366 to 1387) and was originally called the 'Gate of Gathering Treasure' due to a legend from the time of its construction during the early Ming Dynasty. According to the legend, when Zhu Yuanzhang, the first emperor of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644) had the gate built, the ground kept sinking. The gate collapsed again and again. It was not until a treasure bowl was buried underground that it stood firm.

Twenty-seven tunnels were built in the castle to store large quantities of food and weapons and to hold approximately three thousand soldiers. Wide and steep ramps were built on the east and west side to allow people to carry materials upward. The entire structure was built with massive bricks mortared together with special cement made from lime, sticky rice juice and tung oil. In order to guarantee the quality of the construction, every brick underwent a strict quality control process. The brick makers and builders were ordered to mark their names on each brick. Even today, it is possible to find Chinese characters and numbers on the bricks. No doubt, this detailed attention to quality of construction is one of the reasons why the condition of the castle remains so remarkably good today.

<u>THE NANJING CITY WALL</u>

The Nanjing City Wall is another masterpiece of China's ancient architecture. Its original perimeter was around thirty five kilometers and today twenty one kilometers remain very well preserved which is fourteen to twenty one meters high with a width of fourteen meters.

In 1366 AD Zhu Yuanzhang, the first Emperor of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644), accepted the suggestion from a chancellor to build the City Wall. After twenty one years of painstaking constriction, the wall was finally completed in 1386. According to historical records, Zhu Yuanzhang ordered one hundred and eighteen counties from five provinces to make the bricks. Each brick weighs about ten kilograms with a length of forty to fifty centimeters. The bricks are inscribed with the names of officials who were responsible for the quality of the bricks and up to three hundred and fifty million bricks were used.

Beers N Noodles toya…..shane ___________________________________________________________

The soundtrack to this entry was by Bjork The album was &#8216;Homogenic and Post’ ____________________________________________________________

The Zhonghua City Gate Adventure

The Zhonghua City Gate Adventure


The Zhonghua City Gate Adventure

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The Zhonghua City Gate Adventure

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Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)

The Zhengzhou To The Museum & Back Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure


The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure


The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

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The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure


The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure


The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure


The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

The Zhengzhou Museum Adventure

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)

The Between Two Temples & City Wall Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

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The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure


The Between Two Temples Adventure

The Between Two Temples Adventure

Posted by eddakath 17:00 Archived in China Comments (0)