Night Market

Night Market

Night markets or night bazaars are street markets which operate at night and are generally dedicated to more leisurely strolling, shopping, and eating than more businesslike day markets. They are typically open-air markets.

Read more about Night Market:  Geographical Spread

Other articles related to "night market, night markets, markets":

List Of Night Markets In Taiwan - South Taiwan - Tainan City
... Xiaobei Night Market, Tainan City (traditional Chinese 小北成功夜市), North District ... Tainan Flower Night Market, (traditional Chinese 花園夜市), North District ... Wusheng Night Market, (traditional Chinese 武聖夜市), West Central District ...
List Of Tourist Attractions In Taipei - Night Markets
... Shida Night Market (師大夜市) (Daan) Shilin Night Market (士林夜市) (Shilin) Huaxi Street Tourist Night Market (Snake Alley) (華西街)(Wanhua) Gongguan Night Market (公館夜市) Ximending ...
... Ampangan is famous with its pasar malam (night market) on every Friday evening ... According to some people the night market has been operating since 1970s ... The night market offers varieties of Malaysian delicacies mostly Malay traditional kuih (deserts) ...
Night Market - Geographical Spread - North America
... Night markets are also hosted in various areas of North America with Taiwanese-American student organizations hosting annual night market events to emulate the jovial atmosphere ... In San Francisco's Chinatown, a large night market with almost 100 booths takes place every autumn Saturday in Portsmouth Square ... In Chinatown in Vancouver, British Columbia, large night markets take place every Friday, Saturday, and Sunday from May to September, as well as in an industrial area near suburban ...
List Of Shopping Malls In Taipei - Southern District - Muzha
... Zoo Mall Shopping centers and markets in Taiwan Shopping malls Breeze Center Core Pacific City Dream Mall Miramar Entertainment Park Q Square Taipei 101 Ximending Department stores Shin Kong ...

Famous quotes containing the words market and/or night:

    Forbede us thing, and that desiren we;
    Preesse on us faste, and thanne wol we flee.
    With daunger oute we al oure chaffare:
    Greet prees at market maketh dere ware,
    And too greet chepe is holden at litel pris.
    Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?–1400)

    Every incident connected with the breaking up of the rivers and ponds and the settling of the weather is particularly interesting to us who live in a climate of so great extremes. When the warmer days come, they who dwell near the river hear the ice crack at night with a startling whoop as loud as artillery, as if its icy fetters were rent from end to end, and within a few days see it rapidly going out. So the alligator comes out of the mud with quakings of the earth.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)