Kuala Lumpur Selangor Chinese Assembly Hall was established in 1923 and located at Jalan Maharajalela, Kuala Lumpur, club building is in the Republic of China Niansan year (1934) completed by the opening ceremony of His Royal Highness the Sultan of Selangor. Malaysian Ministry of Culture and Arts and Heritage, 2005, Long Xue Hua Tang building as a national cultural heritage, and the allocation of repair on the first floor of the auditorium. A good building, in principle, must contain three elements, namely, practical, strong and beautiful.

As a public space, nearly 80 years, bustling, the people in the building at the Long Xue Hua Tang busy meeting, listen to lectures, watching stage performances, attend the banquet celebrating the handling of various issues and participate in various activities. Everyone has always been the direction, straight hall, auditorium, conference rooms, offices, toilets; the focus of attention naturally falls on the podium, stage, speakers, performers, presenters. May not leisure, is also not used towards the City Hall’s moment in the long-range look at the building’s appearance, close observation of the door decoration, found in different columns, different characteristics of the stigma, touch the walls and staircase railings , and then look up on the first floor structure and the dome shape.

Royal Selangor Club

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The Royal Selangor Club founded in 1884 by the British as a social club in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. The club located next to Independence Square and can be accessible from Jalan Raja. The club started out as a tiny wooden building with an “attap” roof and act as a meeting point for educated and high-ranking members of British Colonial society.

The membership to the club is primarily determined by high educational and social standards. In 1890, the club was replaced with two-storey structure designed by AC Norman, a Government Architect. The building was later redesigned by architect Arthur Bension Hubback and rebuild in 1910.

Over the years, the club’s membership increased and has also began to include high-ranking Malaysian civil servants (judges, lawyers and important people in society).