Founded by King Henry VI of England at that time, it was named "King" College. In fact, the college is worth visiting, especially the church is very famous, but when I went there, because of the students'examination, many places were prohibited, but the whole building in Cambridge town is particularly prominent and magnificent. Xu Zhimo's "Farewell to Cambridge" was completed here, and there are marble tablets of "Farewell to Cambridge". But pay attention to the time. It closes at 4 o'clock. Traveling to Britain is fun, but it's too trivial to make a strategy by yourself, to make visa and air ticket booking hotels. I suggest that we find a club arrangement that can be customized freely in foreign countries as I do, which should be left out of our own hands. They told me all the hiking routes on King Arthur's throne. There is also an excellent electronic tour guide, which can be navigated in Chinese all over the world and explained in Chinese voice in scenic spots. Language problems do not need to worry, their remote help is 24 hours, that is, English is not good, just a map or voice on the line, very convenient.
King "s College" is one of the most famous colleges in Cambridge University. It was founded in 1441 by King Henry VI of England at that time, so it was named "King" College. Xu Zhimo's "Farewell to Cambridge" was born here. In order to show the king's great financial resources, the Institute pursued a magnificent architectural style at the beginning of its establishment. The most famous chapel belongs to the institute. Its soaring spires and magnificent Gothic architectural style have become the symbol and glory of the whole town of Cambridge. The chapel has a magnificent and elaborate fan-shaped vault (known as the world's largest); the altar is dedicated to Renaissance paintings by Master Botticelli of Florence "Three Doctors Come to Korea"; and the rare painted glass that was preserved before the British Civil War - Cromwell's relentless because he was also a Cambridge graduate. Perhaps because of its great influence in the Chinese world, King's College has listed Xu Zhimo as a well-known alumnus and set up a special "Stone Stele" inscribed in Chinese "Farewell to Cambridge". Today, it has become one of the symbols of King's College and attracted tourists from all over the world.
After lunch, it's time to make a pilgrimage to King's College, which is also Cambridge's most famous attraction. Established in 1441, the Gothic architecture built by King Henry VI took nearly 100 years to complete. It is exquisite and exquisite. Entering from the college gate, the lawn outside the chapel is bright, and the emerald green grass sets off the gray and yellow church perfectly. The wall-climbing tigers in the campus yard are covered with walls, and the pictures are gorgeous and exciting. Walking along the back garden, you can feel the most beautiful scenery and strong humanistic atmosphere. King's College students live and study in such an environment, it is strange that they are not the pride of heaven. King's College was the place where Xu Zhimo, a famous Chinese poet of aestheticism, studied at the beginning of last century. Two years'college life on campus was deeply influenced by western education and European and American Romanticism, which made him the leader of Chinese new poetry. Xu Zhimo is not only respected by the people, but also known and loved by the local people in Cambridge. I was deeply impressed by the fact that when a female senior staff member asked Xu Zhimo where the famous stone tablet of farewell Cambridge poems and lyrics was placed, she showed great pleasure and enthusiasm in answering. During the conversation, when I knew that I admired the poet very much, she also sent me an English version of Xu Zhimo's poetry collection.
King s College Chapel was ordered by Henry VI in 1446 and took 80 years to complete. Its towering spires and magnificent Gothic architectural style have become the symbol and glory of the whole town of Cambridge, a great representative of Cambridge architecture, and an important model of British architecture in the late Middle Ages. King's Chapel has a magnificent and elaborate fan-shaped vault (known as the world's largest); the altar is dedicated to Renaissance paintings by Master Botticelli of Florence "The Three Doctors Come to Korea"; and the rare painted glass preserved before the British Civil War - Cromwell's relentless because he is also a Cambridge graduate.
King's College Chapel is not only the representative of King's College architecture, but also the standard of Cambridge University architecture. The King's Chapel was built by Henry VI in 1446. It took 80 years to complete. The stained glass windows around the Chapel were dominated by biblical stories. The fan-shaped vault ceiling and stained glass in the church are very beautiful.
King's College is one of the most famous colleges in Cambridge University. It is also one of the most financially powerful colleges in Cambridge University. King sParade, located in the centre of Cambridge, starts from Mill Wharf and goes north along the Cambridge River, crossing the famous Mathematics Bridge and Queen's Garden. Like other colleges, King's College is only partially open to the outside world. Tourists are not allowed to enter the campus at will so as not to affect students'work and rest. The College is not open to the outside world during the examination period. Visits to the College are free of charge.
Among the many colleges in Cambridge University, King's College is the most famous, occupying the largest area and enjoying the highest popularity. The screen door building is a new Gothic building in the 19th century. It was designed by King William & Will in the 1920s (the National Gallery was also designed by him). It is said that in order to build this gate, half of the buildings on King's Avenue should be demolished, which caused a lot of controversy, but facts have proved that this gate is a classic work, so many tourists praise it. Opposite the main entrance of King's College, there is a tourist service center selling tickets. The tickets are 5 pounds for adults and free for children. The College has a Chinese introduction, which is explained in great detail. It will tour slowly according to the open area of the map, and it will not miss the wonderful places.
King's College's best-known alumni should be Alan Turing, a genius of the past, who casually deciphered the German code machine Enigma in World War II and then committed suicide at the age of 42 with cyanide-stained apples. So there's Apple's logo. Another well-known Chinese, of course, is the poet Xu Zhimo, whose immortal masterpiece "Farewell to Cambridge" was written here. But he's not really a formal student here. He's just an auditor. In a bookstore opposite the college, the booking office displays Xu Zhimo's books. It can be seen that many Chinese tourists here must enter through the main entrance of King s Parade Street. The first thing that comes into sight is a huge green courtyard with a bronze statue of Henry VI carved in 1879 in the center and two huge green courtyards in King's College. Just now, that is the vestibule. The other is the vestibule adjacent to the Kang River. The King's Bridge connects the two sides. There is also a stone tablet engraved with Xu Zhimo's poems, engraved with his well-known poems.