Notice that although both Maha Yazawin and Hmannan have had 35 male and 56 female descendants of juniors and concubines, the detail schedule that only appeared in Hmannan (Hmannan Vol. 3 2003: 68-73) contains only 86 male and 86 female descendants (32 male and 54 female daughters).
Most of the remaining kids are listed in the different parts of the chronicle. There are at least 92 different titles, consisting of 33 boys and 59 girls. This mismatch may be due to misidentification of the gender and/or the number of undisclosed infants who die young.
65 Khin Chit MyatKhin Saw IIm. to half niece Min Thiha, sons of Gov. of Taungdwin; The following are the sons (1 child, 5 daughters), whose name is not in Hmanan's detailled listing but appears in other parts of Maha Yazawin and Hmannan.
Baikinnaung | Myanmar kings
Bayinnaung, also Braginoco, (flourished in the sixteenth century), reigning in 1551-81 as leader of the Toungoo family in Myanmar (Burma). It united its land and captured the Shan states and Siam (now Thailand) and made Myanmar the most mighty empire on the Southeast Asian continent. 1550 an uprising under the Mons erupted from South Burma, and Bayinnaung's brother-in-law Tabinshwehti was murdered by a Mon princely in Pegu in 1551.
Then Bayinnaung walked to Toungoo, eliminating a heir to the throne and declared himself royal; then he walked southwards, conquered the town of Pegu and directed the insurgent Smim Htaw. But Bayinnaung made Pegu his capitol, like Tabinshwehti. Bayinnaung went against the Shan chieftains who invaded the old Myanmar capitol Ava in 1554.
It was recorded the following year. Bayinnaung was therefore able to assault its most mighty foe, Siam. Bayinnaung in 1563 took as an excuse for the conflict the Siameses' rejection to recognize his supremacy. In the following year he conquered the Thai capitol Ayutthaya and took the Thai king couple hostage to Myanmar.
When an uprising broke out in 1568, Bayinnaung again entered Siam. Ayutthaya was only taken prisoner in August 1569 because the Siameses fiercely resisted. Myanmar's new vassals were put on the crown and thousand Siames es were enslaved in Myanmar. Myanmar ruled Siam for more than 15 years; they were driven out by a liberating force under the leadership of a Thai princely Naresuan (reigned 1590-1605).
He was a protector of Buddhism; he constructed coupons, donated generously to convents and maintains comprehensive overseas relationships with the Ceylon Kingdom. In 1564, when Pegu was burnt in a Mon uprising, he reconstructed it on an even larger scale and made it one of the wealthiest towns in Southeast Asia.