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Wagas

沃歌斯

  • 283 Jianguo Xi Lu, by Jiashan Lu
    建国西路283号, 近嘉善路

  • 021-5466 8312
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Nearby Venues

  • The Former French Concession

    The Former French Concession

    In 1849, much of Shanghai was carved up and shared among the key colonial powers of Europe. Much of what is known today as the Xuhui and Huangpu districts went to the French. And while the concession era is widely regarded as an unfortunate blight on the city’s history, there’s no denying that France’s colonial legacy has made this one of the more atmospheric areas in town. Narrow, tree-lined streets and modernist architecture make it great for a casual stroll. It is home to several consulates -- Poland, The U.S. and France, to name a few – as well as some of the city’s trendiest bars, cafes and restaurants, all of which make it a popular area among the city’s young professional population.

  • Tianzifang

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    Think of Tianzifang as Xintiandi’s more raucous and bohemian little brother. Like Xintiandi, Tianzifang began as a block of lane house residences falling into disrepair, destined for the bulldozer. But in 2005, it was turned into an arts street. What started as a few artisan shops, studios and galleries is now a bustling hive of trendy cafes, bars and restaurants ensconced among a labyrinth of narrow alleyways. There are storefronts selling chintzy trinkets, pashmina scarves and hats, quirky couture and you can even get a tattoo or piercing (though we don't recommend it). Oddly enough, there are still some steadfast residents holing up in the periphery. You’ll often see them hanging their laundry amid all the foot traffic.

  • The Cottage

    The Cottage

    Once the annex to the German Consul's residence and now done up in a shabby-chic jumble with antiques, junk, and travel books filling the walls, The Cottage has more character than most cafes in Shanghai. The food menu is limited to a few sandwiches and cheesecake, but there's wireless and vodka-spiked coffee and a cultivated Boho vibe.?

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