The mausoleum of the first Chinese emperor Qinshihuang reopened in northwest China’s Shaanxi Province on Friday after doors were shut in July because of a COVID-19 outbreak.
How were China’s legions of terra-cotta warriors made? Experts have pieced it together; Marcos Martinon-Torres; National Geographic
Creating thousands of live-size soldier statues to protect the mausoleum of China’s first emperor was a massive operation, requiring many steps and close collaboration.
The Terracotta Warriors museum in China’s northwestern city of Xi’an is considered one of the greatest archaeological sites in the world.
On a bucket list trip to see the Terracotta Warriors, Tim Warrington is overwhelmed by the ancient army.
Zhao Kangmin was the first expert to identify the ancient warriors, one of China’s cultural treasures.
Read more from source: The man who ‘discovered’ China’s terracotta army
Nihao folks! Onwards Eugene Kaspersky fly on his China-2017 tour… Next stop: the city of Xi’an – pronounced Si-an – meaning ‘western peace’. It was a nice day, which is just as well, as there’s plenty to do and see in and near the city.
In 1974, at the foot of Lishan Mountain, located in Xi’an in China,a few farmers digging a well stumbled upon a stunning array of terracotta soldiers, horses and chariots.
Source: Terracotta warriors of Xi’an