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杜克耶古堡

杜克耶古堡 Drukgyel Dzong ,于1649年建造 ,为纪念不丹战胜西藏入侵者而建。由于火灾被毁,现在是一座韵味十足的宗堡遗址

杜克耶堡遗址距离帕罗郊外14公里,矗立在叫杜克耶Drukgyel的一块大岩石上,被四周的梯田包围着。它是由不丹先王们为抵抗西藏入侵者于15世纪而建造的。透过这座古遗址,你可以感受到昔日的金戈铁马。在夕阳的照射下,以这座土黄色宗堡为背景拍摄,更显意味深长。夕阳下的杜克耶古堡非常美丽,这里还是观看不丹第一高峰珠穆拉里雪峰的最佳地点,耸伟高大的珠穆拉里雪峰,景色非常壮观。

Drukgyel Dzong:
Let the ruins of this dzong tell you a tale of how Bhutanese warriors defended Bhutan from the invaders from the north in the 17th century. This dzong was built by Zhabdrung Ngawang Namgyal in 1646, to commemorate his victory over the Tibetan invaders.  Though largely destroyed by fire in 1951, the outer walls and the central tower remain an imposing sight.  On a clear day, treat yourself with a splendid view of Mt. Jumolhari from the approach road to Drukgyel Dzong.
DRUKGYEL DZONG
At the end of the road, 14km from Paro, stand the ruins of Drukgyel Dzong. This dzong was built in 1649 by Zhabdrung Ngawang Nam-gyal in a location chosen for its control of the route to Tibet. The dzong was named ‘Druk’ (Bhutan) ‘gyel (victory) to commemorate the victory of Bhutan over Tibetan invaders in 1644. One of the features of the dzong was a false entrance that was designed to lure invaders into an enclosed courtyard. This is said to have worked successfully during the second attack by Tibetan invaders in 1648.
The dzong sits at the point where the trail from Tibet via the Tremo La enters the Paro valley. Once the Tibetan invasions ceased, this became a major trade route between Bhutan and the Tibetan town of Phari. A small amount of informal trade continues to the present day. On a clear day (most likely in October or November) there is a spectacular view of Jhomolhari from the area near the dzong.
Drukgyel Dzong was featured on the cover of the US National Geographic magazine when an article was published about Bhutan by John Claude White in 1914. The building was used as an administrative centre until 1951, when a fire caused by a butter lamp destroyed it. You can still see the charred beams lodged in the ruined walls.
Now the dzong is in ruins. There have been a few attempts at renovation, but all that has been accomplished is the installation of some props to keep the roof of the five-storey main
structure from collapsing. You can walk up a short path into the front courtyard of the dzong, past the remains of the large towers and the tunnel that was used to obtain water from the stream below during a long siege. At the back are two ta dzongs.
On the way to the dzong you pass Jet-shaphu village, with its important school, several army training camps and the Amankora resort.

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