Oh, halu. I made my entrance to the park via this stairway route. It was not a steep climb. I assure you.
A historical fort gate. Resembles that of the Fort Santiago stone structures we have back in the Philippines.
One of many huge trees lining up every path one walks inside the park. Good thing these living things provided some shade amidst the humid and hot weather that day.
I discovered this underground construction. I did not go inside for I was intervened by a caretaker. I told him if I could take some pictures. He answered no. I noticed from a sign nearby that I need to purchase some ticket to go inside. When the caretaker walked away, I took this shot from afar (well just outside, not inside of course; I could have focused more on that soldier's pose). Then I scrambled away (pasaway).
I just liked taking some pictures of these small stone structures.
Here, I thought I was taking some pictures of some ASEAN sculptures (my reference was in the brochure's map I was carrying). Upon close inspection, these were tomb stones of some Singapore leaders.
Now this is one of the weirdest sculpture I have noticed in the park's ASEAN scultpure garden.
I guess, based from the sign, this park is a favorite venue for garden weddings. Minus of course the spot where the graveyard lies.
A few blocks from Fort Canning Park, I stumbled across this old church building that was transformed into a congregation of restaurants, bars and multitudes of small shops inside. Oh, this was named Chijmes (pronounce it as "Chimes"). Don't ask me why the spelling? Wrong spelling wrong.
A stained glass inside Chijmes. Well, what else would I talk about it?
One of the restaurant's inside Chijmes - Hog's Breath. Nice name. Reminds me of Hogsworth from Harry Potter. Specialties? I guess pig dishes. I never passed by it nor entered the restaurant; just took a picture from afar.