I think the best way to get to know a place is to go to the local history museum. This time, it happens to be a special exhibition about Hongchuan Museum. There are many foreigners living in Japan, local residents (the elderly are more), and students in schools. Most of the cultural relics were from the Sui and Tang dynasties. No photography. What surprised me most was their deep respect for ancient China. Everything that Tang envoys brought back at that time was regarded as a national cultural relic and collected in museums all over Japan. And in the introduction of English, there is no taboo about the relationship between Japanese culture and ancient China, even I think the introduction is a little too intimate. In retrospect, Fukuoka was given a good geographic location on an electronic interactive platform. It says that the distance from Fukuoka to Osaka is the same as the distance from the Korean capital, while Shanghai is equivalent to Tokyo. The fare is 1000. Take your passport. The usual exhibition is only 200 yen.
Fukuoka Museum is not far from Fukuoka Tower. Tickets are required for perennial exhibitions and special exhibitions. The most famous collection here is "King Seal of Han Venerable Slaves". This gold seal is recorded in the Later Han Dynasty Book. It was given to Japan by Emperor Wudi of Han Dynasty at that time. As the earliest proof of the exchanges between China and Japan, it became a national treasure of Japan.
Personally, I think it's worth recommending. If it's a museum control, don't miss it. The ticket is 200 yuan, but the price is reasonable. There are two exhibition halls (permanent Museum and painting gallery). The permanent gallery is very beautiful. I think it's okay to stay here for half a day. There are restaurants on the second floor. The only thing is that I don't know Japanese. I can only look at the general picture. There are many exhibits that can't be photographed. The gallery is relatively small. Most of the exhibitions in it are books. They don't know Japanese. They can't pretend to understand.
The permanent exhibition introduces the history of the city of Fukuoka Bodo. In particular, the Planning Museum shows the life of Kanyuan Daozhen, the treasures of the Kuroda family, the cultural relics unearthed in Fukuoka, and so on. It is a good place to learn about Fukuoka's humanities.