Bangkok Royal Palace

Royal Palace of Bangkok

Grand Palace is a complex of buildings in the heart of Bangkok, Thailand. The royal residences, throne rooms and temple of the Emerald Buddha. An introduction to the Grand Palace Complex in Bangkok, Thailand for Visitors.com. The king's royal wives and daughters lived here.

Besides the Great Palace, temples and other places of worship as well as official buildings were built.

**spspan class="mw-headline" id="History">Geschichte[edit]>>

Grand Palace (Thai: ???????????????, RTGS: Pha Borom Maha Ratcha Wang[1]) is a building ensemble in the centre of Bangkok, Thailand. Since 1782 the palace has been the formal home of the Siamese and later Thailand's monarchs. Until 1925, the royal family, his royal household and his royal administration were located on the palace area.

Bhumibol Adulyadej (Rama IX), lived at the Chitralada Royal Villa and his heir King Vajiralongkorn (Rama X) at the Amphorn Sathan Residential Hall, both at Dusit Palace, but the Grand Palace is still used for formal occasions. Every year, several royal and public festivities take place within the palace wall.

This palace is one of the most visited touristic places in Thailand. The palace was built on 6 May 1782 by order of King Phutthayotfa Chulalok (Rama I), the father of the Chakri dynasty, when he relocated the capitol from Thonburi to Bangkok. During the rule many new houses and constructions were added, especially during the rule of King Chulalongkorn (Rama V).

Until 1925 the royal family, the royal family and the cabinet were no longer permanent residents in the palace and relocated to other residencies. In 1932, after the abolishment of the complete empire, all the authorities of the administration left the palace entirely. The palace building is approximately oblong in form and has a total area of 218,400 m², encircled by four fortifications.

Located on the bank of the Chao Phraya River in the centre of the island Rattanakosin, today in the district Phra Nakhon. Grand Palace is bounded by Sanam Luang and Na Phra Lan Road in the N, Maharaj Road in the N ortheast, Sanamchai Road in the N ortheast and Thai Wang Road in the Suth.

The Grand Palace does not consist of a building, but of a number of structures, rooms, pavilions arranged around open lawn areas, yards and outbuildings. Subdivided into several quarters: the Temple of the Emerald Buddha; the Courtyard with many official outbuildings; the Central Courtyard, which includes the Phra Maha Monthien Building, the Phra Maha Prasat Building and the Chakri Maha Prasat Building; the Courtyard and the Siwalai Garden District.

Some of the Great Palace is currently open to the general public in the form of a permanent exhibition, but it is still a functioning palace with several royal bureaus. This is the Grand Palace's position in Bangkok for a more labeled map of the palace itself. Phra Maha Montein Group seen from the western side.

This is the top of the Royal Nine-Tiered Umbrella. at Phaisan Thaksin Hall on February 25, 1926. Sitting on the Atthit Utumbhorn Raja Aarn Thron, also known as the Octagon Thron. at Phaisan Thaksin Hall on May 5, 1950. Sitting on the Phatharabit-Thron, the Emperor is dressed in full crowning robes. by Rama I in the eastern part, northern room of the Chakraphat Phiman Hall.

On the assembly deck in front of the Phra Thinang Dusidaphirom in the rule of Rama V. Phra Thinang Chakri Maha Prasat is a mixture of Thai vernacular and a mixture of nineteenth ct. Phra Thinang Chakri Maha Prasat's main prasate.

Thinang Chakri Maha Prasat in 1890, shortly after its building, is located at the entry of the Thinang Chakri Maha Prasat. One of the doors of the Maha Prasat Group. 1919. As a rule, high-ranking members of the royal lineage spent a hundred nights in the Dusit Maha Prasat Throne Hall in 1886 in the Siwalai Garden.

A group photo of several royal queens of the inner courtyard during the time of King Rama V. Although the wives of'The Inside' could never have the same degree of liberty as those from outside, living in the inner courtyard was not unpleasant, as it was simpler than living from outside and most needs were taken care of.

Usually the ladies came into the palace as a girl and stayed inside for the remainder of their life. It was during the rule of King Ramah IV that the wives of the palace were permitted to go for the first case, but first had to obtain the director's consent and were accompanied severely.

Indeed, Anna Leonowens' work The English Governess at the Siamese Court, appeared in 1873, was placed inside the court. Prasat, who sits between the Deva Phitak and Sakdi Chaisit Gates. Looking at the Great Palace at dusk, the front fortress is Padej Dusakorn Fortress.

A notice on the stringent clothing regulations for access to the Grand Palace. Skip up to: a c c Royal Institute of Thailand. Bangkok: The Royal Institute of Thailand. The Bangkok Magazine. High ^ "Phra-Thinang Mahitsara Prasat". High ^ "Phra-Thinang Siwalai Maha Prasat". Skip up to: a bar "Pavilions on the Grand Palace wall".

Bangkok, Thailand: Temples of the Emerald Buddha and the Great Palace. Bangkok, Thailand:

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