Very unique museum, next to the riverside park, on the top of the hill, not high, can walk slowly up, especially: you can also take the elevator up! There is a lift near the riverside park bus station, about half a hillside, then a few dozen stairs to the elevator, in a beautiful spire and exotic bell tower, no sign outside (photos below), At that time, I didn't think there was a elevator inside. The outside of the museum seems to be still in the process of perfection, and the inside is rich and colorful, and the cultural relics are beautiful! I like the museum in Luzhou, the scenery is beautiful and the charm is unlimited.
When I arrived in Wuzhou, of course, the museum is worth visiting. It is very interesting. I learned a lot of historical and cultural knowledge through the Wuzhou Museum, and I also saw many cultural relics and related introductions.
The Wuzhou Museum displays various cultural relics in the order of Wuzhou’s historical development, many of which are exquisite. A visit to the museum can give a certain understanding of the history of Wuzhou. Wuzhou was called Cangwu in ancient times. It was located at the intersection of the Xunjiang, Guijiang and Xijiang rivers. In 204 BC, Zhao Tuo seized Lingnan and entrusted Cangwu King here. In the Ming Dynasty, Wuzhou was the location of the Governor's Mansion, Zongbing Mansion and Zongzhen Mansion of Guangdong and Guangxi. The sculpture "Knight Figurines" at the entrance of the museum is the treasure of the museum.
The Wuzhou Museum is located in the Wuzhou New Museum on Zhushan Mountain. It uses nearly 2,000 square meters of exhibition halls to showcase the city’s history and culture for more than 2,000 years. Compared with the old site of 431 square meters on Dazhong Road, the history of Wuzhou can be unfolded from the crowdedness. In the spacious and bright exhibition hall, the history of Wuzhou is flowing slowly like the water of the West River.
There are 3 exhibition halls in the Wuzhou Museum, most of which are unearthed cultural relics from the Han and Jin Dynasties. The more precious ones are the pottery kettle at the site of the Western Han kiln at Fuminfang, the copper ruler of the Eastern Han Dynasty, the bronze case, the copper warehouse, the Western Jin Dynasty celadon chicken head pot, and the tomb of King Gui of the Ming Dynasty. Unearthed cultural relics, etc.