A wall of stones and brick is one of the most iconic features of modern-day China.
The vast wall spans 1,400 miles (1,900 kilometers), and is an icon of the Chinese nation’s power, as well as its social standing.
Its construction dates back to the Qing Dynasty, when a man named Wang Yongchao made a large wall in the mountains of present-day Fujian province.
It has been the subject of countless statues, paintings, and sculptures, and it has been likened to the Great Wall of China.
Wang Yonglian’s giant wall began as a construction project for a city called Jinjiazhuang, a small town near the Chinese border, in the late 1300s.
The wall, which was constructed as a series of rectangular bricks, was intended to protect Jinjizhuang from the Chinese military, which had recently occupied the city and its surrounding territory.
During World War II, the wall was taken down.
But a few years later, when the Japanese invaded Manchuria, the Jinjian military was forced to retreat.
After that, the city fell under the control of the Japanese Army, and the wall, the last vestige of the Jinji empire, was rebuilt.
In 1949, the Great Leap Forward came and went, and as a result of the military occupation, the walls that were built in Jinjiquang were dismantled.
The Jinji wall has been on display in Jinjiang, China, since the mid-1990s.
In recent years, it has come to symbolize the future of the nation, as the city continues to struggle with pollution and a deteriorating economy.
In 2016, a group of young men in the city began making a series on the Jinjei wall, and they have since made it a series again, in collaboration with local architects and historians.
The walls are divided into three sections, each with a different story.
The first section, known as the wall of the gods, is composed of stone, brick, and brick blocks.
The second section, the third section, is made of bricks, stone, and limestone.
The stone section is the tallest, and is about 30 feet (9 meters) high.
The other two sections, called the wall anchors, are also made of stone.
The anchors are also around 40 feet (12 meters) tall.
The construction of the wall is one part of a more elaborate story of history.
In the third part of the story, the three sections are separated by a narrow tunnel.
The tunnel leads to a small, circular structure.
There, a team of archaeologists are excavating an ancient wall that dates back as far as 7,000 years.
The archaeologists discovered a small stone wall with a bronze door and a bronze plaque that has been placed on the wall.
According to Zhang Zhengqiang, a professor at the University of Xinjiang in China, the plaque shows that the wall at the end of the tunnel was constructed around 9,000 to 9,500 years ago.
The researchers say that this was the oldest and the largest wall in China.
They are not the only ones who have been digging for clues to the history of the city.
In 2012, archaeologists in the northwestern province of Anhui also discovered a bronze gate and two bronze pillars that were used to mark the entrance to a large building in the ancient city of Tiantai.
Archaeologists are now trying to find out more about these ancient walls.
The most recent excavations were done by Zhang’s group in the northern province of Shandong in 2017.
The excavation has led to the discovery of a large underground tunnel that leads to an ancient stone wall, a structure that is at least 30 meters (98 feet) long.
The experts believe that the tunnel may have once belonged to a city of the same name, but the ancient ruins of that city are still well preserved.
Zhang said that he and his colleagues were not surprised that the stone walls were found there, but that it’s difficult to know if the structures at the bottom of the tunnels were also there.
The team plans to continue digging, to continue uncovering the tunnels, and also to continue studying the artifacts that were excavated.
“We believe that if we don’t dig up the tunnels we might never find the stone wall in Tiantu,” Zhang said.