Travel Tips

Mind and Body with Discover China

The Jade of Beijing can be seen from the roof of Buddhist temples.

I recently visited the Shaoshan Temple of Beijing for two days and were fascinated by what I saw.

The Jade of Beijing will be a well-known piece of architecture and location in the future.

Another Buddhist Temple of Beijing, the Shunde Temple, was also visited by me last summer and I toured it.

The Temple was constructed over ten years.

A complete understanding of what Zen Buddhist Temple means can be gained by the CDM with a booklet, Keep Calm and Zen Buddhism.

The First Hundred Years of the Restoration and Development of Buddhist Spiritual Development

The establishment of Buddhism was celebrated and central to Buddhism’s revival in the Han dynasty (475-220 BCE).

It was the Republic of China (202 CE) that founded a Buddhist library to counter the influence of European thought.

1. Time Orchid Shin Shu (The A+ and B Līhua Temple of Shanghai, China) – Forbidden Zone in Chinese Monasteries

(…) 1. What would you guess is the size of the height of this garden (about 40 feet high)? The answer is the sculptured creations and gardens of Shusen, in Taoist Temple-A-Hui, located in Taiyuan Province, Shanxi Province. Located at the Zhou Kehluang Temple located in the Four Flows Zone of Shanghai, the Qing Dynasty, about 175 years ago, repaired some of the ruins and created a garden which became called “The Orchid Garden.”

2. Yuzhengwen Tengchuen Shunli Temple (Second and Third Level of the Master Shunli Temple)

(…) The Shunli Temple is the solemn tomb of Emperor Shunli who was never fully crowned and died in 1959.

3. Sultan Aizenglong (Of Annandale)

(…) By virtue of its location and enormous status, Sultan Aizenglong’s red-cedar fortress protected the Han grand entrance in several places. It is believed that the Sultan had the setting of the River Zhou and the Fort Qianzhu in his mind.

4. Chifeng Prison

(…) The “Crown Palace” of Qi Baisha is considered the most important site of Qi Baisha, its beautiful and majestic courtyard at the Harbin Tower that rises up from the Palace. It is situated in Yanmen City, Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region.

5. Shorin-Shi Fengtian Tuan

The tallest temple of the Shaoshan Temple of Beijing was the “Shorin-Shi Fengtian Tuan.”

The grand Shorin-Shi Fengtian Tuan is a sanctuary of the Shaoshan Temple of Beijing. The building is towering and formidable, and is very worthy of reference.

The Sculpture and Garden of Shusen (The Old Oracle)

The Shusen Monastery is located a stone’s throw from the Chaibia fish market. The Shusen Monastery houses several great temples and carved stone slabs.

Shusen Temple, Guangzhou, Yunnan Province

6. Shunde Temple

The Shunde Temple, one of the many temples and churches in the Old Guangzhou (now Guangzhou), dates from 1455 AD. The stone carving of the temple was first excavated in the year 1703 and recorded in the Ming Dynasty and the Protestant Bible Society in the year 1786.

7. Temple of Simorgh

(…) The Ancient temples in Simorgh include the Temple of Simorgh, the grave place of the Emperor Simorgh, the lost palace of Simorgh once visited by several emperors. The second-floor Prince’s Throne Palace (“Salomon’s Palace”) is made of earth and iron, and is roughly 350 meters wide.

The Sacred Structures of Suzhou

Luzhou is the southernmost point of China, on the border of China and Taiwan. Chinese townships are built on the Chinding Jie Mountain, where the common ancestor Yu and Yu has a very special place in the Taoist Gaojia rites (discourses). The Shitengwe Monastery of Suzhou was built between 1477 and 1471 AD by the Yang dynasty Emperor, Yi An Xiucheng, so the temple is a very significant site in the Valley of the Balmy Clouding Clouds.

(…) Ning Shang temple is modeled after the temple of the Earth Goddess in Munchyu Synagogue (Musuem), Zhangzhou (1268 – 1313 AD). It is the most revered temple for the Cheng Qing City of Suzhou.

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