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Old April 22nd, 2012, 11:54 PM   #281
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Turkmenistan

Ive really been waiting for this to present.



This was its most attractive part: the illuminated facade in the evenings. Turkmenistan used a standardized boxy design like other nations who wanted an own pavillon but could not afford its own design. In the evening this facade which imitates the Turkmen flag was quite an eyecatcher.

These are the positive things. Otherwise it was a real bad performance, so bad that I somehow liked it. Some weaker pavillons created the impression of entering a supermarket among the visitors, but this was even worse: warehouse atmoshphere would have been an appropriate expression.



Another proof that autocratic countries do not necessarily have the most attractive pavillons.



A huge white hall with some carpets hanging on the wall. I also remember some television screens advertising a Turkmen oil country. Add some golden horses blocking the way of the visitors and you have the complete picture.



Turkmenistan is the driest and southermost ex-Soviet republic and borders with the Caspian Sea to the West. Thanks to its oil reserves it somehow managed to survive quite well during the past two decades since the Soviet Union broke off. In the same time, president Nijasov, carrying the title "Leader of all Turkmens" (Turkmenbaschi) established a Stalinist personality cult and has continuously violated human rights since then. Turkmenistan is a country where every child has to read the "Rumana", the leaders bible (worshipping the God like Turkmenbaschi occupies one quarter of each pupils school lesson), and every man is able smoke "Turkmenbaschi" cigarettes while women prefer "Turkmenbaschi" perfume. But when Turkmenbaschi died, there were only two places with internet connection in the entire country.

Turkmenbaschis successor embraced some economic reforms and granted a tiny bit of liberty to the people without straying to far from the socialist past of its predecessor. But why should he, if Turkmenistans oil wealth manages to feed the country?
The Karakum desert covers 90% of the countrys territory and a lot of ancient ruins, mosques and monuments plus an ever burning cave make this place an interesting travel destination. But also one of the most difficult...

Last edited by Rinchinlhumbe; April 25th, 2012 at 11:55 PM.
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Old April 23rd, 2012, 12:06 AM   #282
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Tuvalu



10,000 people living on 9 atolls (actually the countrys name translates into "8 islands") in the South Pacific make up Tuvalu, the fourth smallest state in terms of area (25 sqkm) and the third smallest regarding population size



But they made it to Shanghai and found their home in the Pacific joint pavillon

Tuvalu are famous is famous for its stamps. Stamps have become a major export good along with coconuts.



There were surprisingly many pictures displayed on various screens.



But the real highlight might be its capitals name: FUNAFUTI.



Two other circumstances have put Tuvalu on the map: back in 2000 the country sold its internet domain .tv to a media giant for just 4 million US $. This was still enough to modernize the countrys infrastructure. Tuvalu might also need some money in the future as it is like Kiribati and Maldives one of the island states which might become submerged due to rising ocean levels in the 21st century.
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Old April 23rd, 2012, 10:04 PM   #283
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Uganda



1.Preheat an outdoor grill for high heat.



2.In a small saucepan, combine brown sugar, apple juice, oil, soy sauce, ginger, salt , and pepper. Bring to boil. Combine water and cornstarch in small bowl, and whisk into brown sugar mixture. Stir until thick.


3.Brush grate lightly with oil before placing pork chops on the grill. Cook over hot coals for 10 to 12 minutes, turning once. Brush with sauce just before removing chops from grill. Serve with remaining sauce.
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Old April 23rd, 2012, 10:40 PM   #284
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Ukraine



Ukraine is Europes second largest state in terms of area expanse. With its endless fertile plains it also served as the Soviet Unions bread basket. Only in the extreme south west a small stretch of the Carpathian mountains runs through the country with the countrys bhighest mountains reaching up to around 2000 meters. Even more dramatic are the mountains at the Krim peninsula. Although not as high as the Carpathians they block the chilly winds form the north and allow palms to grow on the shores of the Black Sea where the famous Krim wine grows andthe city of Jalta is located. Here in 1945, Churchill, Stalin and Roosevelt decided about the new world order, already anticipating Nazi Germanys defeat.
An invisbile frontier runs through the country. In the West the houses are made of stone, the religion is Catholic and people look to the West, partly a heritage of the Habsburg empire which temporarily stretched into the Ukraine. The Eastern part is more influenced by the orthodox Russians and some heavy industry and coal mining can be found here.
In recent times the country draw some attention, be it through the Orange Revolution in 2004 where democrats from the Western part fought against the postcommunist traditionalist from the East or the co-hosting of the European Football championship in 2012 together with Poland.



As shown in the first you can see that they had their own pavillon. But dont ask me why they used this colourful yin-yang design which is everything but European.
Inside it was not a too thrilling affair, rather one of these pavillons which did not really keep you busy for too long. Maybe like with some other pavillons it was its adverse layout - a huge hall with no surprises.
People had seen everything after entering it while others like Algeria guided their visitors through a dizzying labyrinth making people curious about what was to expect around the corner



Quite nice to have these folkloristic perfomances done by women in traditional clothing. This dancing was an integral part of the pavillon and done every 15 minutes. So besdies Romania and Angola, the Ukraine was one of the few country with live entertainment program.



What else? A model of flexibles city for the 21st century. This was quite interesting to see....moving buildings which can move your appartment so that it is always exposed to the sun. I have seen this in Science Fiction movies before. The architecture looks interesting but I have to admit it still has something of these typical commie blocks wich also dominate Ukrainian suburbs. Also the French "La Grand Motte" holiday ghetto at the Cote dAzure comes into my mind.



They also had a restaurant serving deilicous food like pelmeni and pirogi (much better than the Russian fare) at the pavilklons outside.
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Old April 23rd, 2012, 11:21 PM   #285
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United Arab Emirates



If you dared to enter this building you should have known that Dubai never messes it up. The Arabs had mercy with us poor soulds and were so polite to come to Shanghai in order to present their country to us.
And to show us who is the boss.
What the fxxx is China? Dubai has the higher skyscrapers, the longer F1 racing tracks, the more costly indoor skiing hall and even the worlds first seven star hotel. Although such a categoraziation does not exist. But enver mind.



The exterior was a giant moving barchan, sparkling in the sun. Waiting time was about one and a half hours, our personal record.



Inside a trilogy like it was also shown in Thailand or Spain.
It began quite "normal" in the first room, an ordinary cinema and a movie telling the emirates emergence from a nation of pearl divers to the nowadays megalomaniac craziness we know nowadays Throughout the movie a younf boy was talking to his grand father who still remembers poverty and struggle for survival.
I didnt take any phoots from this.



During the second show native people from the UAE had the chance to talk to the audience. These people were shown on video cube which seemed to be floating in the room. Most of the time several people were talking at the same time creating a cacophony of noise and making it difficult to understand who was really saying what.



At least I cant tell by looking at the pictures that not only locals but also some rich expats form the West as well as guestworkers from India and North Africa had the opportunity to introduce themselves.



The third was a 3D movie showing the countries main attractions. Two children guided the visitors through Dubais skyline, across dune fields and the F1 racting tracks in a dizzying fast forward mode. Then it was over and everybody was asked to go.



Outside there were some friendly Arabs who also gave us a ticket for the South Korean VIP entrance.



Some wooden falcons, the only non moving, no-digitalized but still 3S sight of this flashy pavillon hung around at the pavillons side entrance.
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Old April 24th, 2012, 09:22 PM   #286
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United Kingdom, part 1

Hey folks, good news, this everboring thread is about to be finished and will soon not occupy the first page anymore. But before we say goodbye, let me show you a real gem from Shanghais Expo.

Now, look at this:



Calm down, you are not on drugs.



This oversized porcupine was the landamrk. No building managed to attract so much attention and no pavillon polarized as much as the UKs. Also me, I could not take my eyes out of this bizarre structure with its blurred, surreal looking edges.



Actually the trick do create this optical illusion was quite simple: take a normal bowl-shaped building and put some 68000 sticks of acrylic glass on it , then you have it.



But whats the meaning behind this? The Brits called it "The Seed Cathedral". In each of these 68,000 sticks they put some seeds of differnent plants inside. In the pavillons interior you could see the other end of the stick.



And this is a close up. The Cathedral looked very impressive from the inside, almost as surreal as from the outside.



When moving near the sticks, people could irecognize the different seeds. This was a equally as impressive.



The seed cathedral had a function similar to that of the Arche Noah: preserve all different kinds of plants, in total 68,000, you find on the British Islands.



This idea is nothing brandnew. Actually Norway has launched a similar project some years ago in Spitzbergen as they built up a "seed data base" 20 meters underneath the soil. These deepfrozen seeds survive a nuclear fallout.



So all I can show you are pictures of this acryle glass sticks with some seeds in it.

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Old April 24th, 2012, 09:36 PM   #287
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United Kingdom, part 2



And this was the pavillons only but major disadvantage.



There was nothing else to see except these seeds.



I actually loved it but I can understand that people queuing 3 hours up to see some acrylic glass bars were not very amused about seeing this.



We went very late and did not have to wait so it was a rewarding experience.



A minimalistic approach. No nationalistic trash, but a reduction to one topic. A very brave concept of the Brits to present only one sight in their pavillon and one which has not really much to do with Great Britain.



The only thing which really reminded of Britain were some amaps form several cities made of synthetic turf!



Only the Hungarians were as brave as the British. But the Brits really beat it all with this surealistic seeds cathedral.



Okay, before it gets too annoying with all these look-a-like pics a final view of the whole cathedral.



The outside featured an out-of-this-world-designed sitting area and the aforementioned street maps made of grass. We even had some time left to spend there sitting.
UK - as weird as fascinating. The best way to get high without taking drugs.

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Old April 24th, 2012, 09:48 PM   #288
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Uruguay



First and foremost: the most memorable feature was the giant cow overlooking the booth.



Uruguay is among the smallest and wealthiest South American states. Its 3 million population is majorly comprised of European descedants and nearly every second lives in Montevideo. Their giant neighbours from Brazil and Argentina often make jokes about this small country. "The city of Montevideo and a few meadows with some dozens of farms in the hinterland - thats Uruguay" a friend of Brazil described this counntry.



But theres more to it like the famous holiday resort Punta del Este with some fine beaches.



So there were some huge wallpapers illustrating the countrys grasslands, some information about Uruguays famous football players and the opportunity to rest under a cows udder.



Short sidenote: we visited this pavillon when Uruguay entered the quarterfinals in the World championship and so its was quite crowded here. The "Urus" finished in the fourth position and this was their biggest success since winning the tournament in Brazil in 1950.
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Old April 24th, 2012, 10:07 PM   #289
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Uzbekistan



Welcome to Uzekis! At least thats what I read on the Uzbeks pavillons facade when visiting it. Some letters illumination was apparently out of order



Some flashy bluish colour tried to disguise the boxy standard design.



Inside a huge hall with a star sprangled sky over our heads.



A typical "autocratic pavillon". Mr. Karimov was shown on various occasions. Be it on a meeting with Chinas Hu Jintao...



..or as a host of a conference with other Asian presidents..



Plus lots of information about ambitious city planning and industrial projects...



...and little about their Islamic heritage or enviromental issues.
Uzbekistan has some of the finest mosques located in the historic cities of Buchara and ...forgot the others name

Luckily this region was integrated into the USSR as late as the 1940s when Stalin had calmed down a bit in its attempt to create the "communist human being". So the countrys archtectonic heritage remained halfway intact. Unfortunately this cannot be said about its environment. The water for the ineffecient, resource-awassting cotton cultivation was taken from the Amu Darja river causing the Aral Lake to dry out. What once used to be a lake is now a desert with scattered shripwrecks lying around.

Uzbekistan is Central Asias car producing nation. Some Daewoos, Chevrolets and Ladas are being produced here.


Well, theres not much else to tell



Overall a "just average" affair.


Last edited by Rinchinlhumbe; April 24th, 2012 at 10:16 PM.
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Old April 24th, 2012, 10:26 PM   #290
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Vanuatu



A peaceful island state in the South Pacific with no armed conflicts.



So the Expo was the best opportunity for Vanuatu to lure Chinese tourists to their islands for some diving, simming and sunbathing.



Vanuatu played the tourism card quite well



"Enjoy the fun, enjoy the sun, enjoy the scenery". This song was played during our visit about a thousand times and 1.5 years later, I still remember its melody. Very spooky.



But does Vanuatu need any tourists at all? Do they need anything more?
According to the Happy Planet Index Vanuatu has the most content people in the world.

And last not least, this obscure country has one big surprise to offer which was not mentioned at the Expos booth: bungee jumping was invented here! Young boys which want to become men have to jump down a 20 meter high tower with a liana bent around their legs in order to prove they are real men.
This ttraditional ritual was firstly discovered by the Australians/New Zealands and then exported all around the world.
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Old April 25th, 2012, 04:46 AM   #291
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Very nice
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Old April 25th, 2012, 09:54 PM   #292
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thx, Rick
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Old April 25th, 2012, 10:16 PM   #293
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Venezuela



Okay, although I will now kill off the the tension, but Venzuela is the last highlight I will present and that was quite surprising because I did not expect that much. Even 1.5 years after visiting it I still remember every detail. And this is no wonder as it was a very unique concept.



Under Hugo Chavez rule, Venzuelas politics has turned to RED and so has also its Expo pavillon. Only few pavillons were so consequent about its design like V. which kept both exterior and interior in two colours which are seldomly combined but go together very well: grey and red.

Surprisingly there was not much or at least not too much about politics and prpoaganda. All in all V. made a very modern and creative impression on me.



It started at the entrance with avantgarde and comic-like movies discussing enviromental aspects and modern urban living. The only colours used were - right: red and grey.



Then it went down to a plaza-like square with some hammocks and an adjacent cafe offering a rest.



Some video screens informed visitors about the country. I remember a movie showing the slightly obese president Chavez in a meeting with Putin sitting in a Russian Lada and on another occasion shaking hands with the Iranian leader Ahmadinedschad.



Venezuelas main attraction was a huge theatre which will hopefully will survive after the Expos end with some red flower ornaments. But as far as I remeber also this has been torn down. A real shame, it was one of the Expos most valuable sights.



Nothing was shown in the theatre during our visit but Venezuela was one of these pavillons with a laid-back and pleasant atmosphere. It was just fun to walk around and watch.

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Old April 25th, 2012, 10:46 PM   #294
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Vietnam



Vietnam, a country wellknown also to most Chinese had to fulfill its duty and ramp up a spectacular own pavillon.



This country south of China was part of the Chinese empire a long time ago and even today there are still recognisable cultural similarities between both countries. Moreover, during the last two decades Vietnam was besides China the worlds fastest growing economy and ruled by a so called "communist" government.



The Vietnamese chose to erect a bamboo cathedral and with a lovely pond inside.



It clearly rejected any modernity: no future innovation, no urban city planning.



A clear commitment to its history and traditions. A lot of historic artefacts and the whole thing somwhow reminded me of a historic museum.



This need not be bad although I would have appreciated a tiny bit of information about modern Vietnam. Theres a lot to tell and be proud of.



Hope, this chandelier didnt fall down...
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Old April 25th, 2012, 10:57 PM   #295
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Yemen

Well, look at this:



Looks, quite nice, doesnt it? Well at first sight it was.



Yemens booth in the Middle East pavillon was solely comprised by a bazaar.



People had the opportunity to buy some souvenirs and nothing else. Information about the countrys history/culture/environment? None. Urban planning? Nothing. Future projects? Nope. Food? see above. Nothing except: shopping, shopping, shopping.

Obviously, the Yemenites exhibitors only aim was to earn money through the Expo. Other countries tried to do the same but at least came up with some country-related information. Yemen did not and thats the reason why Yemen gets my personal award "the Expos wors pavillon" just in time before this whole story is told. Congratulations!

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Old April 25th, 2012, 11:06 PM   #296
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Zambia

Zamby-Bamby...a copper producing nation in the south of Africa with an unfortunately high HIV infection rate.



Most famous sight? Some wildlife and of course the Victoria Falls. They used a huge wall paper to attract the audience.



What I liked about this is that Zambia did not leave it at a general introduction but also showed the countrys future projects to the visitors. Major focus lay on upgrading the transport sector. Until 2015 some interstate roads shall be finished/upgraded and connect major cities. Until 2020, the road network shall be expanded, modern expressways will run through the capital Lusaka and a new international airportis to be completed. The long term goal for 2030 you see in the pic below.



So there was not much focus on sustainability but this you cannot really expect from a country like Zambia. Therefore credos go to this nice illustration of development goals. I hope it will be realistic enough to implement all these projects timely. A lot will depend on the raw material prices for copper in the coming years.,...because: it is Zambias one and almost only export good....
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Old April 25th, 2012, 11:34 PM   #297
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Zimbabwe

Yes....and now...you know whart you are up to...it is time to say goodbye as this is the last pavillon I am going to present. It is difficult to continue for me writing as my eyes start to fill with tears.



Jokes aside, lets have a serious view on Zimbabwe because this country is a rather not-so-amusing African example. Until the mid 90s a well functioning state with a strong agricultural sector (in the hands of white farmers), president Mugabe, then often cheered and praised by international experts attempted to reform the agricultural sector by forcing white farmers to leave their famrs and grant land rights to blacks. This resulted in a complete disaster.
Since Zimbabwe was once one of Africas few best practice examples, it created the impression that the African continent is a hopeless case.
Today, poverty, violence, food and petrol shortages plus inflation dominate the peoples lifes and the once elegant and international capital of Harare has turned into a depressing ghost town. Some years ago, I tried to find some pictures on flickr but the few photos I found all dated from around 1988 to 1995.
Just in the last two years things have improved slightly albeit from a very low level as Mugabes opponent Tsvangirai is now co-ruling in the government. Petrol stations start to sell petrol again and empty supermarket shelves slowly start to fill up again. But it will take some time until Zimbabwe gets back to the position to where it was until Mugabe ran mad. One of his famous recent quotations: "I am Hitler".
Maybe he is just senile...



Given the countrys dire situation (and returning back to Shanghai for the very last time) it was a strong performance revealing all relevant facts to the mainly "not-so-well-informed-about-Zimbabwe" Expo visitor.



Main feature was a miniature stone fortress, a reference to the countrys ancient "Schona culture" from the 13-14th century. The Shona were one of Africas most advanced civilizations before the European colonizators arrived. Their impressive stone buildings can still be seen and visited.

Quite amazingly, most of the video screens hanging on the stone fortress focused on current economic activties and infrastructure projects like constructing bridges and mining. Others dealt with upgrading the education sector by training teachers and donating equipment to schools. The only question is: when were these projects launched and will they be realized? Are these pictures a sign that things are getting better again in Zimbabwe or was ist a very intelligent and subtile way of propaganda?
If so, it now may be the right time to hand over the "Best Fake Award" to the developers of Zimbabwes pavillon as they kept there problems under the surface much better than North Korea did...
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Old April 25th, 2012, 11:41 PM   #298
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...but who can tell right from wrong on such a bizarre and artificial event like Shanghais Expo with an area covering the size of Gibraltar and with over one million Chinese jostling around on their first world journey" around the globe.
I am done with the Expo and if there will be one again around my area I might come there again. But one thing is for sure: I will try to avoid getting adicted to it again like I did in 2010 when I took 1,500 photos, visited 144 countries and spent there 130 hours plus ca. 500-600 Euro in total.
At least it is a very cheap method to travel around the world without leaving your hometown.

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Old May 8th, 2012, 02:37 AM   #299
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Great thread, but where is the US pavilion? Did I miss something?
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Old May 8th, 2012, 03:44 AM   #300
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Yeah , that's what I've been wondering about too...just wanna know what it's all about and how he'll rate it !
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