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This article does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (June 2010) This article contains Chinese text. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Chinese characters. Fenghao (simplified Chinese: 沣镐; traditional Chinese: 灃鎬; pinyin: Fēnghào), is the name given to the twin Chinese Zhou Dynasty (1066-256 BCE) settlements of Hàojīng and Fēngjīng which together formed the capital of the Western Zhou. They were located in Xi'an in Shaanxi Province. When King Wen of Zhou (r. 1099-1050 BCE) expanded Zhou territory east into Shanxi from its base on the middle Wei River he moved the capital about 100 km downstream from Qishan County and built Fēngjīng ('Feng-River capital'). When King Wu of Zhou (r. 1046–1043 BCE) ascended to the throne he built Hàojīng nearby, a city that would last for around 300 years. Fēngjīng became the site of the Zhou Ancestral Shrine and gardens whilst Hàojīng contained the royal residence and government headquarters. When, in 771BC, the Quanrong drove the Zhou out of the Wei River valley, the Zhou capital was moved east to Chengzhou. Historic relics The ruins of Fēngjīng and Hàojīng lie in the south west of modern-day Xi'an in Shaanxi Province on both sides of the Fēng River. Fēngjīng stood to the west of the river with Hàojīng on the opposite bank. In 1961 the Chinese State Council classified Fēnghào as an important national cultural heritage site under state protection. This article is based on a translation of 沣镐 in Chinese Wikipedia.