Breaking News, World News and Taiwan News.
Sunday Post Sample PDF
Subscribe Sunday Post
Liang Huei-ching (梁惠卿), a mother of three, is someone who people might just pass by on the street without giving her a second thought. But there is something she owns that not too many people have. She envisions the world as a better and more peaceful place, and she does not underestimate the power that she has to change society, or even just the people around her.
After family tragedy, a social mission emerges
Cafe owner gives his dream a second chance
Some might say that people should at least be a fool once in their lifetime to chase their dreams. This week's dream catcher questioned himself: "What if I want to be a fool for a second time? Does that make me a real fool?"
Canadian actress works to foster English-language theater in Taipei
For the past six years Taipei has been home to Canadian actress Mandy Roveda, who decided in 2003 to embark on a journey to travel the world after Toronto became the epicenter of a SARS outbreak that left the region's film and theater industries devastated.
Tea salon Xiao Man aims to rekindle passion for ancient art of tea drinking
Tea drinking has become a lifestyle in this modern age. However, people may not know there is a difference between typical tea commodities and classic Chinese tea. The former is mass-produced for the market; the latter is meticulously hand-prepared.
Designer underscores love, freedom in her pursuit of aesthetic excellence
There are a handful of Taiwanese fashion houses whose names carry weight. Isabelle Wen (溫慶珠) is one of those names. Over a career spanning close to three decades, Wen has risen to the top of her game, with column inches being devoted to her unconventionality, privileged background and a private life punctuated with tumultuous episodes.
Man founds hall of fame to honor baseballers
It may seems strange for Taiwan, a country known for its love for baseball, not to have a baseball hall of fame even though the sport was introduced to the island more than 100 years ago.
1 Comment
Bringing the magic of theater back to Taiwan
The theater scene has always been a tough form of arts expression on the small island of Taiwan. Ever since the rise of cinema, the much-adored art once honed and crafted through thousands of years has had to transform itself through time, as live performances have been drastically redefined today.
The quiet supporters in white robes
Dull is the work of those on the sidelines. The silent supporters behind each game and the paramedics weaving among the fallen soldiers. The climax is never centered on their silent work; the appreciation goes to the fighters, the people struggling in the limelight.
Woman goes from skies to the silver screen
What is your definition of a "dream?" What do you think it should cost to pursue the "dream" and make it come true?
It is hard to ignore the village that wears vivid colored paintings and speaks in heart-warming blessing words. People call it the rainbow village, where the world is made out of bright color blocks and unique figures. These paintings seem to brighten the otherwise drab military dependents' village in Taichung, where one of the remaining residents is the 92-year-old veteran who doubles as the creator of the colorful world, Huang Yung-fu (黃永阜).
92-year-old veteran builds kingdom of colors
Sitemap | Top Stories | Taiwan | China | Business | Asia | World | Sports | Life | Arts & Leisure | Health | Editorial | Commentary | Travel | Movies | TV Listings
Classifieds | Bookstore | Getting Around | Weather | Guide Post | Student Post | English Courses | Subscribe | Advertise | About Us | Career | Contact Us
Copyright © 1999 – 2015 The China Post. Breaking news from Taiwan, China and the world.
The China Post  Terms of use