The tomb of a tomb’s resident has been uncovered at a site in southwest China’s Zhejiang province, according to media reports.
The discovery comes at a time of turmoil in the country, where the Communist Party is under pressure to reform.
The site, named Tianzhuo, was built in the 11th century, according a state-run news agency Xinhua.
“The tomb’s inhabitants, including the tomb itself, are being buried here, and the remains are being prepared to be put on display in the next few months,” the state news agency said.
“It’s unclear whether they were the ones who built the tomb or its inhabitants,” it added.
The burial place of the former Emperor Qin Shi Huang was found by archaeologists in the ancient city of Lijiang in the city of Dalian in 2012.
A team of Chinese archaeologists was dispatched to the site in 2014, and it was later revealed to contain the remains of Qin’s wife, Qin Shihuang.
The tomb was found near the ruins of a small village and has a number of features similar to that of Qin Shuang’s tomb, the Xinhua report said.
Qin Shihuampeng is believed to have died in 926 and his wife in 936, which means the tomb was built around 924, which is when the tomb became known as the “Zhangjiajing Tomb”.
The tomb is the only surviving instance of the Qin dynasty’s first emperor Qin Shiuang.
It is the site of a famous tomb in Zhejian province where archaeologists found remains of the second emperor Qin Shuyi, as well as a number other graves.
The remains of many of Qinshuangs body have been uncovered in the area, and many other tombs and tombs of Qin dynasty figures have also been discovered in the region, including those of Qin Shihuang and his brother Qin Shui.
Qinetao tomb, where archaeologists have found remains from Qin Shiuan, is seen in this picture released by the Zhejiang Provincial Cultural Heritage Protection Bureau in Zhetai city, in Zhaoshan county, Hubei province, March 28, 2017.
A few weeks ago, the head of the excavation team, Xu Dong, said the site was the site where the tomb belonged.
“I think we can say that we found the remains and are ready to display them,” Xu told state-owned broadcaster CCTV.
“They are not just the remains, they are the bones and the teeth of Qin, who is buried here,” he added.
“This is the first time the remains have been found in such a remote area.”
Qinetong tomb, which dates back to 946, is a major site in Zhemochu, a province in southwestern China’s Jiangxi province.
Xu said the remains could be of Qin as well.
“When we found him, he had long black hair, which looks like that of his former wife,” he said.
“It is possible that they were his wife.”
The tomb, in a small valley, is located in the village of Dongzhang, which was discovered in 2015.
According to Xinhua, the tomb had been built in 904 but no archaeological evidence has been found to support this.
In 2017, a team of archaeologists working in the Zhaochu area unearthed the remains from the site.