Behind the Palace of Baohe, you can see the Qianqing Gate, which separates the inner and outer courts of the Forbidden City with its walls. The entrance is the Palace of Qianqing. The large copper cylinders glittering on both sides of the door are quite conspicuous, and there are a pair of vivid golden bronze lions on the opposite side of the door.
I think this is the most worthwhile building for the Palace Museum. The roof paintings are so beautiful that the key places are not allowed to enter. Only here can you go inside and experience the feeling of being in the same room with Heling, Ji Xiaolan and Emperor Qianlong.
The Qianqing Gate is the main court gate of the Forbidden City. Founded in the eighteenth year of Yongle in Ming Dynasty (1420), and rebuilt in the twelfth year of Shunzhi in Qing Dynasty (1655). Qianqing Gate is the living area of emperor's dormitory, concubines and princes.
The Qianqing Gate is the main court gate of the Forbidden City. Entering the Qianqing Gate, the emperor's concubines lived in the back palace. Ministers are not allowed to enter or leave this door at will, and enter the door of the Inner Court. There is a large stone carving opposite the gate, which reflects the wisdom, strength and hard work of the working people of China. It also reflects the luxury of the Royal family.
Qianqing is the main palace gate of the Forbidden City. It was built in Yongle in the Ming Dynasty for eighteen years. The area behind Qianqing Gate is the emperor's dormitory, the concubine, the prince and other living areas. The Palace Museum is too big. It takes one day to turn to reality slowly.
The Qianqing Gate is on duty to the east of the Inner Left Gate and Jiuqing Gate, and to the west of the Inner Right Gate and the Military Aircraft Department. The East and West ends of the square are Jingyunmen and Longzongmen. The Qianqing Gate is an important channel connecting the inner court with the outer court.
Located in the Palace Museum of Beijing, it is a palace gate in the Forbidden City of the Great Qing Dynasty, which separates the inner palace from the outer palace. Whoever enters the palace without exception, the emperor passes through this gate and enters the first three palaces from the rear Palace area.