Taunggyi Myanmar History

Researchers in Myanmar's history have found that royal orders of Myanmar kings were very important in its literary genre. As described in the recent issue of a Thai trade journal, a new species was named "Tylototriton shanorum," after the Royal Order of the Shan Kings, which was dedicated to the people of the Shan state during the reign of Aung San Suu Kyi, the founder of Burma.

The Shan State is the largest state in eastern Myanmar and is divided into two provinces, Taunggyi (north) and Shan (south). According to the 2010 census, there are more than 5.8 million people living there, which is about 40% of Burma's total population, or about 1.5 million people.

The city is also home to and occupied by the Tatmadaw (Myanmar's military) Eastern Command. The city also houses the Western Command, the military headquarters of Taunggyi Military District in Shan State, and the eastern part of Myanmar's capital, Rangoon. It is also home to the Eastern Command (Tat Madadaw), the military headquarters of the Burmese military. And it has occupied much of its territory, most of it in eastern Myanmar.

The Taunggyi Cultural Museum is located on the Bogyoke - Aung San road, just a few kilometers from the city center. The city is also home to and occupied by the Tatmadaw (Myanmar's military) Eastern Command.

It is located on a high intermountain basin, which is wrongly called a plateau and rapidly descends into the western lowlands and river valleys of central Myanmar, which is otherwise surrounded by mountain ranges. It is located in the middle of the highest Montmonte Basin, a lowland river valley that forms western Myanmar but quickly sinks into a lower mountain basin and mountain range that form the eastern part of the western rivers and valleys that make up central Myanmar. The highest Monte Montte basin (erroneously called the plateau), which rapidly descends into the lower mountains and the river valley, which consists of the eastern high mountain valley that otherwise surrounds the mountain, is located at the top of the high monsoon basin.

Thabyedan is home to a fortress built by Myanmar in the mid-19th century on the west bank of the Taunggyi River as part of General Smyth's fortification of Burma. The Sittang Railway Bridge over Burma was blown up during the war to prevent the British Empire and its allies from invading Myanmar, although most of its command was still in the East Bank.

While Burmese made little profit, Burma boomed, becoming the world's largest rice exporter, with crowded ports and a busy railway. At the same time, thousands of Indian workers migrated to Burma, but were driven out of Burma for less money and on less land than their predecessors by the peasants of Burma, who instead participated in crimes and earned themselves a bad reputation. Although the last Anglo-Burma war officially ended in 1985 after only a few weeks, the resistance continued until the British finally resorted to a new military campaign against the guerrilla movement, which eventually ceased its activities.

In 1886, Britain made Burma an Indian province with the capital, Rangoon, heralding a new period of economic growth. Indian immigration to Burma was a nationwide phenomenon that was not limited to the Arab region of Burma bordering India.

The historian Thant Myint U wrote that in the late 19th and early 20th century Indians came to Burma in large numbers. American Baptist missions have shaped Burma in an extraordinary way throughout history. Because of this rich history, the ABHS is now the largest collection of American Baptists who print correspondence, estates and official publications from Burma. Today, Burma has more than 1.5 million members of the United States Baptist Church, which has a population of more than 2.2 million.

In exhibition room 3, U San Aung covers the Panglong Conference and shows the history of the United States Baptist Church in Burma from the early 19th century to the mid-20th century.

Saya San was born on October 24, 1876, the son of a member of the Konbaung Alaungpaya dynasty, which controlled Myanmar from 1752 until the British annexation in 1886. The sugar loaf of Becaml is called Nae in Burmese and is considered by the inhabitants of the surrounding regions as the homeland god of Olympus in Myanmar. In the mid-19th century there was a rebellion against the rule of U San Aung and his family, but there was no rebellion.

In the seven centuries before the reign of Anawrahta, the king of central Myanmar had to make a pilgrimage to consult the two NATs about his rule. This arrangement lasted until 1937, when Burma was begun to be administered separately from the British Empire and the United States of America (USA). The civil service was largely Anglo-Burmese and Indian, but military service, which was mainly occupied by the British, was almost entirely excluded from the Burmese. The national associations that had emerged from villages in Burma itself were later replaced by associations affiliated with the National Association for the Promotion of the State of Burma (NAA), which were linked by a series of treaties and agreements between the government of U San Aung and these two Nats.

More About Taunggyi

More About Taunggyi