The world is full of weird, weird places.
From the weirdest temples and strange festivals, to the most bizarre landmarks, it’s a dizzying mix.
But what about places that have had a hard time making it to the top of the food chain?
We’ve mapped out some of the most unique and unusual cities around the globe, with their own distinct cultures and food-tastes.
Japan’s Matsuyama City The Matsuyamas are an old town in the southern prefecture of Matsuyamata.
It’s the place where Japanese pop-music pioneer Nobuo Uematsu grew up, and where he would record his signature tracks in his bedroom, often in the same room where he was playing.
The Matsumas are home to the Matsumanska Museum, which houses his music collection and the Matsuyaska Library, which hosts the Matsumski Museum.
France’s Lille City Lille is the oldest city in France, dating back to around 700BC.
It is one of the few French cities that has survived the Great Flood.
It also has the largest collection of fossils in Europe.
The city is located in the Ardennes, which has long been home to prehistoric cave art and other cultural relics.
China’s Changsha City This city of over 1.8 million people is located on the outskirts of the capital city of Beijing.
It was founded in the 10th century as a trading center for the Han dynasty, but has since been home and maintained by the Qing Dynasty.
South Africa’s Johannesburg City The city of Johannesburg is home to more than 70,000 people, and has been home for at least a millennium.
The largest city in South Africa, Johannesburg’s skyline is made up of over 10,000 buildings and includes some of Africa’s most iconic landmarks.
Italy’s Tuscany City Tuscant is the largest city and region in the Southeastern Italy.
It has been called the “Venice of the Alps.”
It is located near the city of Tuscansa, the most beautiful part of Italy.
Greece’s Corinthian Islands, Greece’s capital city The Greek city of Corinth, located on Greece’s southern coast, is home both to the Greek royal family and to the Corinthian Knights.
The capital city also has its own island, where tourists can relax and eat fish and fish and chips on the water.
Turkey’s Antalya, Turkey The capital of Turkey, Antalyah is also known for its stunning coastline and the famous Gezi Park, which was inspired by the Gezi Revolution in Turkey’s city of Diyarbakir in 2014.
Russia’s Yekaterinburg, Russia Yekatorinburg is the capital of Russia’s Central Asian Republic of Bashkortostan.
The Russian city was founded as a port in the early 17th century and is a popular destination for visitors from Russia’s far east.
South Korea’s Seoul, South Korea Seoul is the second largest city on the Korean Peninsula, and is located right next to the Demilitarized Zone separating North and South Korea.
The Republic of Korea’s capital is divided into two parts, with the east side being home to major cities such as Pyongyang and Seoul, and the west side the capital and largest city.
South America’s Copacabana Beach, Brazil The Copacana Beach is the biggest beach in South America.
It opened in 1891, and was a tourist attraction before the South American economy began to crumble in the 1980s.
China and the Philippines’ Luzon City Luzon is the home of China’s capital, which is located about 30 miles from the Philippines.
Luzon has a population of about 1.4 million, but it has also been home, along with a large population of Filipinos, for generations.
Luzon is also home to some of Asia’s most famous cultural landmarks, such as the Palawan Art Museum and the World Heritage Site of Palawan.
India’s Bangalore City Bangalore is home of the Bangalore International Airport, home to about 8 million people, which can be reached via three major highways: the India-Bangalore highway, the Delhi-Bengaluru highway and the Mumbai-Birla Highway.
The international airport has been the world capital of aviation for almost a century.
Russia and Belarus’ Volgograd, Russia The Volgolgogranovskoye region is a region of about 70,00 square kilometers, which covers an area of about 40,000 square kilometers.
The Volgy region is located just north of the Volgopol Mountains, which stretch for nearly 3,000 kilometers.
Switzerland’s Neuchâtel, Switzerland The Neuchatel region in Switzerland is home for the Neuchau