Founded in 1594, the Manila Chinatown is one of the earliest and largest Chinatown in South East Asia.
The 2nd Chinatown in Paris in the multi cultural district of Belleville. The most colourful time to visit is the Chinese New Year during the annual parade.
The second Chinatown of London that grew after WW2.
In 2007, a plan was proposed to transform it into "Best Chinatown in the world".
A Chinatown that is not often heard of but yes, it does exist. No temples but lots of Chinese eating places and dentists.
A Chinatown that expanded greatly in the 1850s and whose early migrants faced great social challenges. Not touristy but authentic.
Created in 1822 by the British, this is the "Official" Chinatown of Singapore. It is one of the top tourist attraction in Singapore.
Although it is not officially known as a Chinatown, it is the main area where the Overses Chinese in Yangon have lived, built social institutions and continue to do so.
Founded in 1859, it is the largest Chinatown in Japan and in Asia. It is also said to be the second largest Chinatown in the world.
The 2nd largest Chinatown in UK and a “Chinese Village for the north of England”.
It's impressive archway was the largest untill overtaken by Liverpool Chinatown.
Amsterdam Chinatown is one of the youngest Chinatown in Europe and home to the largest Chinese Buddhist monastery in Europe.
Founded in 1877 and built by successive waves of migrants, Montreal Chinatown is a popular tourist attraction and a center of Chinese organisations.
A unique Chinatown with a pagoda at a roundabout serving as a regional landmark.
Buenos Aires Chinatown
A Chinatown in the capital of Argentina and complete with an archway. Unfortunately, it is also one of the most controversial Chinatowns.
The only official Chinatown in Belgium and the 2nd Chinatown in continental Europe to have its own archway.
Established during the 1990s, this is one of the youngest Chinatowns in the world.