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    New discoveries from Sanxingdui Ruins lead to increasing visitors to Beijing museum(1/4)

    2021-03-26 16:27:20 Ecns.cn Editor :Cheng Zizhuo
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    A visitor appreciates an ancient bronze figure statue unearthed from the Sanxingdui Ruins, at the National Museum of China in Beijing, March 26, 2021. The shock of hundreds of more than 3,000-year-old cultural relics newly excavated from the Sanxingdui Ruins site in SW China’s Sichuan continues across China. Some stunning discoveries from the Sanxingdui Ruins preserved at the National Museum of China has drawn a number of visitors. (Photo: China News Service/Hou Yu)

    Visitor looks at a bronze mask unearthed from the Sanxingdui Ruins at the National Museum of China in Beijing, March 26, 2021. The shock of hundreds of more than 3,000-year-old cultural relics newly excavated from the Sanxingdui Ruins site in SW China’s Sichuan continues across China. Some stunning discoveries from the Sanxingdui Ruins preserved at the National Museum of China has drawn a number of visitors. (Photo: China News Service/Hou Yu)

    A man reads the introduction to a bronze mask unearthed from the Sanxingdui Ruins at the National Museum of China in Beijing, March 26, 2021. The shock of hundreds of more than 3,000-year-old cultural relics newly excavated from the Sanxingdui Ruins site in SW China’s Sichuan continues across China. Some stunning discoveries from the Sanxingdui Ruins preserved at the National Museum of China has drawn a number of visitors. (Photo: China News Service/Hou Yu)

    Two visitors observe an ancient bronze figure statue unearthed from the Sanxingdui Ruins at the National Museum of China in Beijing, March 26, 2021. The shock of hundreds of more than 3,000-year-old cultural relics newly excavated from the Sanxingdui Ruins site in SW China’s Sichuan continues across China. Some stunning discoveries from the Sanxingdui Ruins preserved at the National Museum of China has drawn a number of visitors. (Photo: China News Service/Hou Yu)

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