The Wall does not contain carcasses
Old bits of gossip talk about workers being covered in the Wall. These presumably exuded from a central student of history of the Han administration, Sima Qian, who condemned his own ruler by insulting his Qin antecedent. Notwithstanding, no bones have ever been found in the Wall and there is no proof, composed or archeological, for the defamation.
There’s more than one Wall
The Wall isn’t an “it”. It’s a “them”, in the plural. They are in bits, and not many of them resemble the heavenly creation to which visitors go. Tame areas offer approach to wild ones – disintegrating, congested, banned to walkers – and wild ones evaporate into holes made by streets and supplies. In numerous spots, the Wall duplicates, triples even quadruples itself. And these bits cover each other in time. The areas you see around Beijing have antiquated points of reference, some of which run straightforwardly underneath the Wall. Furthermore, these separated segments are as nothing contrasted with different dividers of earth, which run westbound in parallel lines and dissipated portions.