The Jiucheng Palace site is located in Linyou County, Shaanxi Province, and is a royal haven for the Sui and Tang Dynasties. When it was first built, it was the Renshou Palace in the Sui Dynasty, and Emperor Wen of the Sui Dynasty visited here six times. In the five years of Tang Zhenguan, Emperor Taizong of the Tang Dynasty expanded and repaired, renamed Jiucheng Palace, but was completely destroyed. Now the original site is rebuilt and turned into a tourist attraction for tourists to visit.
The Jiucheng Palace site is located in the Xincheng District of Linyou County, Shaanxi. It was originally the Renshou Palace in the Sui Dynasty. It was built in the thirteenth year of Emperor Kaihuang (593). It was supervised by You Pushe Yang Su and the famous architect Yu Wenkai was the inspector and general manager. Craftsman, responsible for design and supervision, completed in March 15th year of Kaihuang. Emperor Wen of the Sui Dynasty came here six times to escape the heat. In the fifth year of Tang Zhenguan (631), Emperor Taizong of Tang was renovated and expanded and renamed Jiucheng Palace.
A summer resort, it’s really cool to come here in summer, and the scenery at night is even more charming
The vivid wax figure in the Jiucheng Palace site seems to make us travel to the Tang Dynasty; the inscription, calligraphy and engraving of the "Jiucheng Palace Liquan Inscription Tablet" are unparalleled masterpieces. Wei Zheng's writing style is beautiful and profound, while Ouyang Xunshu The laws are rigorous, sharp and powerful, and pass on the human spirit; the summer night of Xihaihu is also extremely cool, and the quiet and soothing mountain city is a great choice for summer heat
Jiucheng Palace, located in Linyou County, Shaanxi Province, has beautiful scenery, no sweltering summers, no violent cold in winter, and a pleasant climate. At the end of the sixth century, the emperor of the Sui Dynasty personally selected the site for the summer palace Renshou Palace. Later Tang Taizong changed the Renshou Palace to Jiu Chenggong became a royal summer resort for later generations.