The Lion Monument is a famous sculpture by Ryusen. An arrow is deeply inserted into the back of the dying lion. The lion shows a painful look. The front paw is pressed with a shield and a spear. The shield has the Swiss national emblem. The monument was built to commemorate the 1792 French Revolution, when the mob attacked the Duilerie Palace in France, to protect 786 Swiss officers and guards who died of King Louis XVI and Queen Mary, in order to pray for world peace. The text below the monument described the event. At that time, Switzerland was a poor and backward country. Men were forced to make a living and went to European countries as mercenaries. After this incident, Switzerland stopped exporting mercenaries, leaving only the Vatican Guard, the famous Swiss Guard, who served the Catholic Church. Thanks to its famed loyalty and bravery, the Swiss Guard of the Holy See has been serving the present day. This statue not only tells us about the events of 1792, but also about Switzerland, which is so rich today, once a poor and backward country, as well as the Swiss mercenaries of that year.
There is also a famous scenic spot in Ryusen, Switzerland, the Lion Monument. In a clearing, there was a small pond with a stone wall behind it. It was carved with an arrow in it and a teacher with a very painful expression. It was pillowed by a rattan with the Swiss national emblem. During the French Revolution on August 10, 1792, 786 Swiss mercenaries died in order to perform their duties and protect King Louis 16 and Queen Mary of France. This monument was built to commemorate the loyal officers and soldiers.
The Lion Monument was built to commemorate 786 loyal Swiss mercenaries who sacrificed their lives to protect King Louis XVI and Queen Mary during the French Revolution in 1792. It was engraved with Latin "for loyal and brave Switzerland" on the top of the carving in order to pray for world peace.
The Lion Monument is carved on a natural rock. It is 10 meters long and 3 meters high. Although it looks like a statue in the picture, it is very powerful on the spot. It is actually a memorial park for Swiss mercenaries. The Lion Statue was carved directly on rocks by Danish sculptors in 1821. It was built in memory of 786 Swiss mercenaries who died in 1792 in order to protect the safety of the Louis XVI family in Paris Dulley Palace. This "dying lion" was praised by Mark & Twain as "the most tragic and moving statue in the world".
Compared with Switzerland, the scenery of the French countryside seems to be a little witchy. Where is the place where people live? Such an environment, coupled with the per capita GDP of more than 80,000 US dollars, is the paradise on earth, is the first place to achieve communism!
The statue is shaped like a lion with a broken arrow on its back. The lion's face was sad, his forepaws rested on the shield engraved with the Swiss national emblem, and above the shield was a spear. Today, the dying lion statue has become the representative attraction of Ryusen, Switzerland. Tourists must see one of the attractions of Ryusen. There is a tragic story about the creation of this lion monument: Switzerland used to export mercenaries for a living. In 1792, the French Revolution broke out in France. A group of Swiss mercenaries defended their employers in order to keep their promises. King Louis XVI and his queen of France were dead at the Tuileries Palace. After this battle, 786 Swiss officers and soldiers were killed. Although the Duilery Palace in front of the Louvre was later burned down into what is now the Duilery Garden. To commemorate these dead mercenaries, the dying lion statue (Lion Monument) was built on a hillside in Luzern to warn future generations of the importance of peace.
This scenic spot has been rated as one of the ten most popular scenic spots in the eyes of travelers by Poor Travel Network. But because it is one of the representative scenic spots of Ryusen, and because we will arrive as long as we go along the wall to the bottom, we are still here. The Lion Monument commemorates the Swiss mercenaries who died in the battle to defend the Dulley Palace in Paris in 1792. The lion fell to the ground painfully and was praised by American writer Mark Twain as "the saddest statue in the world".
In the twilight came the Lion Monument, which is said to be a must for visitors to Ryusen. The Lion Monument, also known as the Endangered Lion of Ryusen, commemorates 786 Swiss mercenaries who died in battle in order to safeguard the safety of the Louis XVI family in the Dulletti Palace in Paris, France, carved by Danish sculptors on natural rocks. The huge lion on the rocks fell painfully to the ground with a broken spear on its shoulder. The "dying Lion of Ryusen" is also known as "the most tragic and touching statue in the world".
Switzerland's better policed cities in Europe have more expensive consumption and excellent scenery.
Mark Twain, the saddest lion in the world, commemorates the Swiss mercenaries who died in the French Revolution. Located in Ryusen, Switzerland, also known as Lucerne. Another attraction is the Camel Corridor Bridge near the lake. But the most eye-catching thing is the concentrated list of world names. All Chinese!