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CHINATOWN While tacky tourist tat and substandard food outlets have subsumed the charm of Chinatown’s most prominent thoroughfares, the fringes of this legendary district are more alive than ever, with an influx of trendy bars and cool boutique hotels.Much of the action is currently taking place on Duxton Hill.For more dining and drinking options head to Ann Siang Road and hip venues such as The Screening Room, which doubles up as a movie theatre.
Although a few questionable-looking karaoke bars remain extant, the area has now been colonised by some of the best dining and drinking options in central Singapore, as well as some intriguing independent retail outlets.
Now, thanks to some new blood, the effortless charisma of the area has been enhanced by an injection of contemporary cool.
Whereas nightlife in the area didn’t used to stretch much beyond a few beers in a restaurant and perhaps (if you were feeling brave) a Hindi nightclub, there is now a good range of places in which to let your hair down.
Over at Flea & Trees (68 Seng Poh Lane), designer Terence Yeung has amassed vintage collectables ranging from Japanese pottery, exotic fly-trap plants, design books and pre-loved designer clothing from around the world. The best of the contemporary bistros is arguably Open Door Policy, which purveys comforting western fare, and Two Face (56 Eng Hoon Street), a (traditional coffee house) by day, it transmogrifies into an unpretentious bistro when night comes around.
Tiong Bahru was a magnet for foodies long before the hipsters arrived and the best of the old-school options is the legendary Por Kee Eating House (69 Seng Pho Lane) which is packed nightly due to the storied reputation of Chinese fare such as cereal prawns and homemade tofu braised with mushrooms.
Peng collaborated with four Singapore design agencies to create the hotel, and the result is a property that combines pop art, origami and childlike fantasy throughout its 29 rooms.