Those who missed the opportunity to attend the 2010 Shanghai World Expowill appreciate the reincarnation of the China Pavilion—which among theExpo's top attractions—as an art museum. Like most Chinese fine artmuseums, it is divided into nearly a dozen sections that includebronzes, jade, sculptures, paintings, and the furniture of variousdynasties. Experts are calling it China's answer to the Met; if you have time for only one museum stop in Shanghai, make this the one. It features contemporary art from China as well as from international exhibitions in oneof 27 halls encompassing more than 650,000 square feet. One of the most popular exhibits is in Hall 5 — an electronic recreation of the mural "Riverside Scene at Qingming Festival" — admission to this hall is 20 rmb. Otherwise, admission to the museum and all other halls is complimentary and it's worth a visit just to tour the iconic building;you'll immediately recognize the inverted red pyramid structure thatgraced dozens of magazine covers. You must book tickets two days in advance, however; you cannot enter without reserving on the website or at various ticket booths around the city. See the website for more details.