Burma where is itMyanmar, where is it?
Ancient Myanmar (Burma) today
Myanmar is the biggest nation on the continent of Southeast Asia, which has been formally called the Union of Myanmar since 1989. It is sometimes seen as part of an effort by the reigning army jungle to eradicate the popular, slang version of the Myanmar vernacular and encourage its literacy.
Located on the Bay of Bengal and bounded by Bangladesh, India, China, Thailand and Laos, Burma has a long tradition of strange world wars. Oddly enough, the Burmese army regime relocated the Yangon provincial capitol to the new Naypyidaw in 2005 on the recommendation of an astrogist.
As many East and Mesoamerican lands suggest, archaeological proofs suggest that humanoid migrated through Burma 75,000 years ago, with the first records of pedestrian flows of Gay Sabien in the area going back to 11,000 B.C. In 1500, the people of the area were hit by the Bronzes when they began making bronce utensils and cultivating travel, and around 500 they also began to work with Tibet.
Trafficking with India entailed set standards of civilization and politics that would later affect Burma's civilization through the dissemination of Buddhism. It was not until the ninth AD that the inner conflict over the country compelled the people of Burma to form a federal state. From the middle to the end of the tenth centuries, the Bamar colonized a new centre town of Bagan, which gathered many of the competing town states and sovereign naturists as an ally and eventually merged into the pagan kingdom in the 1950'.
Here, the Myanmar languages and cultures dominated the Pyu and Pali standards that preceded them. Though the rulers of the pagan kingdom of Burma brought great economical and intellectual wealth - the construction of over 10,000 Buddha Schools throughout the land - their relatively long rule came to an end after the Mongolian army repeatedly attempted to bring down and occupy their capitol from 1277 to 1301.
Burma has been in a state of chaotic politics for over 200 years without a city-state leading its population. It was from there that the land disintegrated into two kingdoms: the coastal kingdom of the Hanthawaddy Kingdom and the Ava Kingdom of the North, which was finally overwhelmed by the Confederation of Shan States from 1527 to 1555.
Despite these domestic clashes, Burma's cultural development during this period has been strong. The common civilizations of all three groups enabled scientists and craftsmen from each realm to create great works of literary and artistic work that still exist today. Even though the people of Burma were able to reunite under the Taungoo for much of the seventeenth centuries, their realm was short-lived.
From 1824 to 1826, the First Anglo-Burmese War lost Manipur, Assam, Tenasserim and Arakan to the United Kingdom armed services. Again, 30 years later, the Brits came back to take Lower Burma as a consequence of the Second Anglo-Burma War. Eventually, in the Third Anglo-Burmese War of 1885, the Brits captured the remainder of Burma.
Led by the UK, the leaders of Britain tried to maintain their power and civilization despite their masters. Nevertheless, the UK administration saw a devastation of Burma's socioeconomic, bureaucratic and intercultural standards and a new period of civilian discomfort. But it wasn't quite the kind of administration the initial founding fathers had hoped for.
On January 4, 1948, the Union of Burma formally became an autonomous federation, with U Nu as first prime minister and Shwe Thaik as presiden. In the early mornings of March 2, 1962, General Ne Win used a war putsch to take Burma. Burma has been under army rule for most of its contemporary past since that time.
The militarised regime tried to rationalise everything from the economy to the masses, from the masses to the manufacturing industry, to create a hybrids based on the socialist and nationalist systems. It seemed that the militarily controled era of governance was over for the Myanmar population.