Terrace of the Leper King
It was worked to some degree by Jayavarman VII and stretched out by his successor. The divider faces east give the best lighting to photography before noon. Terrace of the Leper King is found just toward the north of the Terrace of the Elephants and is viewed as a piece of the bigger Royal Terraces. It is a 360 meter long sandstone divider and two and half meter tall that structures the eastern limit of the Royal Palace zone. The porch is titled after a statue of the "Outcast King" that initially remained at the focal point of the patio. The first statue presently is situated in the National Museum in Phnom Penh yet a cutting edge copy stays nearby, bowing in a Javanese posture with his lower arm upheld by his correct knee. The statue initially had a place with the Leper King, Preah Thong Prince, an Indian who came to Cambodia to get a wedding with the girl of the Naga King and established the city of Angkor.
There is another legend said that the pariah king was said to be King Jayavarman VII. He was determined to have outsider sickness. He was humiliated with that sickness so he chose to escape from the illustrious royal residence to this porch. At that point he was vanished from that point forward. There are numerous legends depicted about King Javarman VII's history.