Burmese Traditional Art

Traditional Burmese Art

Burma is a beautiful country where creative and hard-working people proudly reflect their rich culture through the traditional arts of their country. Myanmar's splendour of traditional art makes it a fascinating nation. The Burmese art is mainly inspired by cosmology, Buddhist and Hindu influences. The weaving is a highly developed traditional art form. Under the Burmese it reached its highest form in the production of Lun-taya acheik cloth.

Burma Traditional Arts " Ten Plants"

Go to a place like you're going to your friend's house. When you' re just touring and seeing the sights, you just come to the doors of your friend's house; but when you browse through the story and get an insight into the local people' cultures, you really go inside.

Burma is a wonderful land where resourceful and diligent individuals are proud to reflect their wealthy cultures through the traditional art of their countrym. Myanmar has seen many ups and downs in Buddhist Buddhism for centuries and has been shaped by the huge input of its neighboring nations, especially India, China and Thailand, and is a land full of old cultures and customs.

Although the engagement with Myanmar's cultural heritage is somehow changing, this Asiatic land is still unmistakable in relation to the traditional art. "Ten Flowers", a metaphorical name for a listing of Myanmar's old art, consists of 10 types of skills: Panbe, Panbu, Pantain, Pantaut, Pantin, Panyan, Pantamault, Panpoot, Panchi, Panyun.

From the past these skills were handed down to the present day generations. We have''tour guide'' and''tour guide''. We' ve been spending years trying to find and develop the best tourist guidance teams in Myanmar. We have a competent, open and kind staff, but they have a lot of personalities. Adapting quickly to our customers' reactions, we are ready to tell about the stories, cultures, tips and things that are close to our hearts by evolving our personalities to provide the best experience for our dear people.

Myanmar's traditional art splendour

The traditional Myanmar art is mainly influenced by the cosmological, Buddhist and Hindu world. We have 10 traditional Myanmar art forms named myanmaris: metalworking, woodcarving, silversmithing, plaster, brickwork, stone carvings, woodturning, painting, varnish and bras. The Burmese have acquired a very subtle gift for weave silks, ceramics, tapestry, jewellery and the production of hand gild.

This traditional Myanmar art - also known as "Myanmar Ten Flowers" - was used to build great Buddhist places of word-wide fame. Burmese art has various depictions of Buddha. We have three different kinds of dance: Tanzdrama, Volkstanz and Nat (revered spirits). He pulled his influence from neighbouring lands, but created certain points such as angle movement, speed and energy and more stress on posing (more than movement).

The Burmese traditional style is different from other Southeast Asian genres in its rhythms, melodic tempo and textures. You use traditional drums with specific stamping and a traditional drum kit, the Saunagauk. Today, popular tunes have found their way to Burma, occupying most radio stations and dominating the Burmese markets.

Burmese also have many popular groups. It was made popular for traditional Burmese folk songs by the Hsaing Whing Band, which became known in the West through Kyaw Kyaw Naing, a drummer. Burmese indigenous writing draws its influence from Buddhism and Jataka (previous life of the Buddha stories).

It is a very fast evolving industry and the subjects are similar to those of the West. Burmese writer also translates foreign fiction, an occupation made easier by the government's failure to subscribe to the General Convention on Copyright, which obliges editors to license the author during translating and publishing. Remaining folk poems are in an old Burmese language.

During the 1920' some authors began a shift in the typing scene and chose the contemporary style of communication for their work. Several Burmese authors are internationally known as the Kyaw Ma Ma Lay with The Mal-Aimée (1955) and the novels The Mal-Aimée (1973), Khin Myo Chit the writer of Diamond 13 Carats (1955), the writer Ludu U Hla, who has authored many volumes on ethnical minority, prisoner of conscience stories at the U Nu era and other biographs.

A number of policymakers have also authored political fiction, while Prime Minister U Nu has also authored theatre pieces.

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