After a few minutes walk from the Phoenix Ancient City Museum, you will arrive at Tianhou Palace. Next to it is the former residence of Tian Xingshu. This former residence looks more dilapidated, but it was the former residence of the admiral and governor Tian Xingshu who was a prominent official. Located at No. 25 Dongzheng Street, Phoenix Ancient Town, Xiangxi, it was built during the Xianfeng period of the Qing Dynasty. It is a magnificent ancient building and a typical residential building in the ancient city. Tian Xingshu was once the chief official of the Qing Dynasty and the chief assistant of both military and political circles in the ancient city of Phoenix. The shape is simple, a small courtyard, almost all of which is now used as an exhibition room. The furniture and objects used by the owner and a large number of graphic materials are exhibited. There are also old products such as carriages and sedan chairs, which attract many tourists to take pictures here. Souvenir. The display of the former residence is relatively simple, it is recommended not to make a special trip, the ancient city is not big, it is easy to see if you walk around.
The former residence of admiral and minister of the Guizhou, the gate is closed, the stone monument outside the door just let us know it is unusual. I don't know if it is decorated in the off-season.
The former residence is very unremarkable, and also very cold, no tourists will come here specially. The phoenix is beautiful when the lights are on, and the lights are the most beautiful when it is dark! The room of the Suspension Building Inn that Wang once stayed is now the kitchen of the bar. Next door to the top floor is the painter Huang Yongyu's studio, Hongqiao is also close to the eye, excellent location! Suffused a large circle of the essence of the ancient city.
The celebrities' former residence is simple and elegant, clean and clean.
Tian Xingshu's former residence exhibits furniture and articles used by the owners in the year and a large amount of graphics and documents, as well as old-fashioned products such as carriages and sedan chairs