Himeji Castle Horyu Temple

Himeji Castle, located above Himeyama in the Sanyo region of Japan, has been listed as the three most famous cities in Japan since ancient times, and it is also known as the egret city because of its white appearance. Set off against the nobleness of the famous city, the cherry blossoms of Himeji Castle can be seen from the entrance, especially the cherry blossom forest road of the three Maru Gardens surrounded by the most dense, the background is just the Tenshu Pavilion.

However, to visit Himeji Castle, you must enter the front gate of the pavilion through the Daimon Gate (Sakura Gate). After passing through the Lingzhi Gate, visit the Maru Wataru and Makeup Sculls in Nishi. From the oil wall and waist curved wheel, enter the ruins of Honmaru, and then follow the route from the Shuiwumen to the Tianshou Pavilion. There is a long-walled shrine on the top floor of the Tenshukaku, where visitors stand there and can overlook the scenery below the city, which is very touching. When you finally get out of Tianshou Pavilion, you can walk through Honmaru and go back to the abdomen to cut the pill, and visit the ruins of Taigu Lu, Dajujinghu, Bumen, and Neihu.

Falong Temple is the oldest surviving wooden building in the world. It was originally built in the 7th century AD. Although it was once burned to ash, it was rebuilt soon and has been preserved intact. It is a very rare wooden building complex with a history of thousands of years. When you arrive at the Horyu Temple, you usually enter through the southern gate. The southern gate is a majestic octagonal gate. After the entrance, there is a stone road with two white walls. It has the charm of a thousand-year-old temple. After entering the temple from the middle gate, you can visit the promenade along the promenade.

Horyu-ji Temple is divided into east and west courtyards, of which dream hall, golden hall, big treasure hall and five-storied pagoda are the highlights. According to legend, the Temple of Dreams is the site of King Dokdo Palace, a special octagonal shape, which is quite rare in Japanese architecture. The five-storied pagoda and the Golden Hall stand against the wind.

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