To erect the imperial stele pavilion bestowed by Emperor King Sejong of the Ming Dynasty. It was originally a single building in the Yipin Family Temple of the Zhang Family in Tuasmen, and moved to the present site after the founding of the People’s Republic of China. The wooden building has three rooms wide and a corridor on all four sides. There are three white marble steles in the pavilion; the middle is the imperial poem stele with a portrait of Zhang Cong.
The Zhang Cong stele pavilion is on the west side of Miaoguo Temple in Wenzhou. Inside the pavilion stands a stone stele with a frontal portrait of him. The two steles on the left and right are inscribed with the royal books of Jiajing. The owner of the Zhang Cong Stele Pavilion is the "Old Zhang Ge" among the Wenzhou population. Zhang Gelao, Zhang Cong, with the word Bingyong, named Luofeng, a native of Sandu, Wenzhou Prefecture Yongjia (now Longwan District, Wenzhou City), was a heavy minister during the Jiajing period of the Ming Dynasty and served as the head of the cabinet. In the 14th year of Jiajing in the Ming Dynasty (1535), Zhang Cong told the old man to return to his hometown. The emperor gave the mansion to the prosperous part of Wenzhou City to commend the court.
There were originally two famous historical relics in Wenzhou-Tuasmen and Three Archways. Tuas Gate is the gate of Zhang Cong’s mansion; on the road into Zhang’s Mansion, there are three stone archways, namely "Guzhong", "Yunxian", and "Zhuguo". This place is called "Three Archways. Now there are three archways and large archways." The old site of Shimen has disappeared. It is said that the road was demolished in the 1950s. This lane was renamed Sanba Lane and restored to its original name in 1982. I asked many taxi drivers and passers-by that no traces of Sanpai Lane could be found. There is only one old photo of Sanpaifang taken by Wenzhou photographer Shao Du in the 1930s.
The room is very fun, there are many snacks, suitable for travel and play
The stele pavilion is on the west side of Miaoguo Temple. It is a cultural relic of the Ming Dynasty. The iron gate is tightly closed, and no one can enter. You can only view it from a distance.
It was fenced up next to Miaoguo Temple in downtown Wenzhou.