Every week we look at a work of art or cultural relic that puts the spotlight on China's heritage.
Want to watch an old-style Peking Opera performance? Then the Chinese capital's ancient Zhengyici Theater might be a good place to check out.
At the foot of picturesque Huangshan Mountain sprawl clusters of grey-tiled and white-walled houses.
Since the tulou - the earthen communal houses of the Hakka people - were inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List in 2008, they have become iconic attractions of Southeast China's Fujian province.
Venetian gondola makers fight for space to keep tradition alive.
An exhibition featuring intangible cultural relics was held in Wuhan Wednesday. More than 200 items displayed at the exhibition attracted many visitors.
Shu brocade is a 2,000-year-old art form that faces challenges, although its practitioners are trying to adapt to the times.
Archaeologists have identified the dilapidated walls in northeast China to be the remains of the "Wooden" Great Wall.
China's Palace Museum announced on Wednesday that a seven-year inventory reveals the museum's collection includes 1,807,558 objects.
The Shaanxi Archeological Institute in northwest China announced over the weekend that mausoleums believed to belong to the Xia Dynasty were found in Laoniupo Site in Xi'an, capital of Shaanxi province.
Understanding cryptic slips from the Warring States Period (475-221 BC) is a painstaking process, but the first findings are already exciting academicians. Cheng Yingqi reports.
Yuannan province's Chengjiang fossils site, and the site of Inner Mongolia's Yuan Dynasty Upper Capital have both made application to UNESCO.