Rainbow Village ( Chinese: 彩虹眷村; pinyin: Cǎihóng Juàncūn) is a military dependents' village that was converted into street art in Nantun District, Taichung, Taiwan . History The artwork of the area was created by former soldier, Huang Yung-Fu, who was born in Taishan county, Guangdong province in 1924, the eldest of four brothers and two sisters.
A colorful rainbow and ring-billed gull A rainbow is an optical phenomenon caused by refraction, internal reflection and dispersion of light in water droplets resulting in a continuous spectrum of light appearing in the sky.  The rainbow takes the form of a multicoloured circular arc. 
Ohmdenosaurus is a genus of sauropod dinosaur that lived during the Early Jurassic epoch in what is now Germany. The only known specimen (pictured) – a tibia (shinbone) and ankle – was discovered in rocks of the Posidonia Shale near the village of Ohmden. The specimen is exhibited in a local museum, where, in the 1970s, the German ...
Republic of China (Taiwan) In the Republic of China ( Taiwan ), villages are divisions under townships or county-administered cities. The village is called a tsuen or cūn (村) under a rural township (鄉) and a li (里) under an urban township (鎮) or a county-controlled city. See also Li (unit) .
歌舞伎町Kabuki-chō [kabɯki̥ tɕoː]) is an entertainment district in , Japan. Kabuki-chō is the location of many host and hostess clubs, shops, restaurants, and nightclubs, and is often called the "Sleepless Town" ( 眠らない街Nemuranai Machi [nemɯɾanai matɕiꜜ] Shinjuku Golden Gai, famous for its plethora of small bars, is part of Kabuki-cho.
The massacre prompted global outrage when it became public knowledge in November 1969. It contributed  to domestic opposition to the U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, both because of the scope of killing and attempts to cover up the events.
A town is a type of a human settlement. Towns are generally larger than villages and smaller than cities,  though the criteria to distinguish between them vary considerably in different parts of the world. Etymology The word "town" shares an origin with the German word Zaun, the Dutch word tuin, and the Old Norse tún.