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“How International Technology Met Local Demand in the Construction of Myanmar’s First Cities, 1800 Years Ago?” (page 3). In the modern world we can share information and new products quickly, but the brick-walled urban centres that sprung up in Myanmar around 150 CE suggest that ancient people could be just as excited about new information and product, even though the transmission of data and cultural objects followed a different path. “The Pagan-Period and the Early-Thai Buddhist Murals: were Thy Related?” (page 27), this study provides a detailed analysis on the relationships between the mural tradition of Pagan and those of its neighboring civilizations in Thailand-of the Ayutthaya, Lanna and Sukhothai schools-dating from after the Pagan Period in the fourteenth century to the sixteenth century.”Hindu Iconography in Bagan” (page 67), this study focuses on the iconography of Hindu deities in Bagan period. Myanmar received her culture from Indianized culture. Sailors, trader, and settlers brought with them Brahmanism and Buddhism into Myanmar. Another articles in this issue are “Contruction of Cham Identity in Cambodia” (page 107), “Postmodern Vietnamese Literature” (page 137), and “Archipeligiality as a Southeast Asian Poetic in Cirilo F.Bautista’s Sunlight on Broken Stones.

 

 

 



 
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