It feels like you’re cutting through on the way to somewhere else, but stop at the wooden benches for incredible noodle and fish dishes at this friendly outdoor restaurant loved by Fujianese food fanatics. There’s a…
The sweet Amoy pies are the attraction at Babycat, a dimly lit haunt with a graffiti wall and feline and nautical touches. Go for the red bean or pistachio flavour. There’s another fancier branch nearby.
A former 1920s dance hall for sailors and diplomats, the Black Cat is now a collection of private dining rooms filled with antiques. The menu swings to its own sweet rhythm between Chinese and Western.
A little afternoon delight is found in this garden cafe where cats roam and an award-winning barista brews his magic. The Western desserts don’t scrounge on the cream.
A marvellous pillared building that now houses the Puppet Art Centre. You can visit the building without paying to see a show, of which there are seven daily.
Housed in the highly distinctive Bāguà Lóu (八卦楼) building is the Organ Museum, with a fantastic collection including a Norman & Beard organ from 1909.
This residence built in 1931 has a magnificently dilapidated interior with a wealth of original features.
Sunlight Rock (Rìguāng Yán), in Sunlight Rock Park, is the island’s highest point at 93m. At the foot of Sunlight Rock is a large colonial-era building known as the Koxinga Memorial Hall. Also in the park is Yīngxió…
This is the former family residence of Mr Lin, a prominent Taiwanese tycoon who lived here in the late 19th century. It’s near Ecclesia Catholica.
The stakes are high on Longtou Lu, and the staff at Líjì Mùdān will shout you into a plastic seat for some of that fishball goodness.