The periphery of the temple was badly damaged. The first corridor wall had abundant reliefs reflecting the living conditions at that time, but it had no roof and became an open-air gallery. Because time is too short to take a close look, I went straight to the central palace to see the famous "Khmer's smile" - the four-sided pagoda shaped by the peaceful and smiling Guanyin Bodhisattva, which was also carved according to the face of King Vajbama VII. Although I've seen "Khmer's smile" from online books before, standing in front of the real thing is still very shocking. The temple was built at the end of the 12th century. After thousands of years of sunshine and rain, the smiles solidified on the stones were incomplete and beautiful, and the vicissitudes of life were calm, so that the impetuous heart immediately calmed down. It seems that the lingering charm of Angkor civilization still echoes in the jungle, recording the time and amazing the world. Because it's cloudy, the pictures have a normal effect. It is said that there are fewer visitors before morning or evening, and the photographic effect is better.