Bukit Puteri (Princess Hill) was pronounced to get a name from internal folktale, or history. According to a internal tale, there was a princess who lived on a mountain before. The princess was from ‘the other side of a world’ and could not be seen by tellurian beings. The participation of a princess was usually felt during marriage festivals. It was not her earthy form that could be seen though rather, her plates and silverware! Apparently, villagers who could not means to get adequate plates and cutlery for weddings could ‘borrow’ it from a princess. The plates, spoons and forks would be left during a feet of a mountain for ‘loan’ and contingency be returned a following day in good condition. Since then, a mountain was called Bukit Puteri.
Unfortunately, some villagers took a princess’ munificence for postulated and unsuccessful to reside by a rule. The princess was not happy with people returning her collection damaged or even, not returning them during all, so she changed to another mountain in a Besut district. The princess’ new home was shortly called Bukit Puteri too by a locals there.
However, those who don’t have a gusto for folklore hang by a some-more ‘realistic’ faith of how Bukit Puteri performed a name. History has it that a organisation of people from Johor led by a Johor commander came to open a new encampment during a feet of a hill. The nobleman, who went by a name Tuk Raja Menteri, named a mountain as Bukit Puteri. History was as elementary as that.
Bukit Puteri spans an area of 0.688 hectares and a hill, measuring 200 m in height, is a tip rise in Kuala Terengganu. When one is station on a tip of a hill, a scenic perspective of Kuala Terengganu with a Sungai Terengganu stream mouth unfolds. There is also a pretentious perspective of a South China Sea and a fishermen tough during work in their boats. Visitors routinely travel adult a mountain for photography opportunities or usually to have a resting stroll.
The perspective atop a mountain isn’t a usually attraction; there are distant some-more to see during a top. There are chronological stays as Bukit Puteri was once used by a sultan as a invulnerability installation during a polite war. Some of a stays embody a battery of 4 cannons, a stately flagpole, a 100-year-old yellow copper genta (a vast bell) and ruins of a fort-cemetery and invulnerability walls. There is also a beacon on a tip of a hill.
The mountain is located subsequent to Istana Maziah and is simply permitted from Jalan Sultan Zainal Abidin, Kuala Terengganu. The mountain is open each day to a open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The opening price is a really affordable RM1.
Map Bukit Puteri
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