King Bayint NaungHis Majesty King Bayint Naung
Constructed from the originals, this magnificent building is incredible mighty. This and the bee throne, just a brief stroll away, were burned down and affectionately restored. It is an excercise both in abundance and in might to see the use of bullion and the way the buildings were constructed at that age.
They can see items from clothes photographs, mugs and various palaces equipment. They should be cautioned, however, that they have settled in the royal hall of this castle and it smells as bad as any ocean cavity in Thailand, despite the frankincense they are busy burn.
Each of the large rooms is equipped with dies of the large genuine pieces of wood, which are already impressing in themselves. Reconstructing these buildings was clearly an act of great veneration. Apologise for the missing pictures, but I burned my body, came down from Golden Rock last evening and took the crazy ride in a rain shower.
Bayintnaung Bell, the world' s forth remembrance
In 1992, the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization established the "Memory of the World" programme to evaluate the heritage of the various nations and choose the inheritances that fulfil the necessary conditions to be included in the "Memory of the World", which UNESCO had included in its "Memory of the World" inscription.
The inheritances recorded in "Memory of the World" comprised both material items and immaterial cultures. Primarily, the goals of the "Memory of the World" programme are to support the preservation of the historic and heritage of the nationalities. The programme was implemented in 104 different nations in collaboration with 5 organisations and by 2015 338 inheritances had been recorded in the "Memory of the World".
Of the 338 inheritances that have won the" Memorandum of the World" registry, the King Bayingnaung Bell Inscriptions in the Shwezigon in Bagan is Myanmar's forth registry in "Memory of the World". First three Myanmar victors are the 150-year-old Pitakas stone slabs in the Maha Lawka Marazein Mandalay Marazein Page of Mandalay, Gold Leaf Brief by Alaung Mintaya U Aung Zeya, the 904-year-old Yaza Kumar stone engraving, the oldest survivorscription.
King Bayinnaung bells inscriptions are written in 3 languages: 43 in Myanmar, 35 in Mon and 5 in Pali. The name of the donator, his commitment to the land, his merits, his prayer and the squatted territories are written on the date of accession to the Throne, and the date on which the donation was made.
Also, the epigraphs contain the exact royal title for the king and his principal queen. Today the bell engravings are in the Shwezigon Pagoda in Bagan and were founded by King Bayinnaung in 1557. In December 2014, the Ministry of Culture included the entry of King Bayinnaungs bell from the sixteenth century in the UNESCO programme.
Bayintnaung bells have 2100 casted shells. Bayintnaung bells are 3 foot 8 inches high, the circumference is 3 foot 6 inches. In Myanmar and Mon the inscription can be seen on the face of the bells. It also has 5 lines in Pali in the part above the throat and under the coat-hook.
The Bayintnaung bells were poured and given to the pit, and since the army and politics, the triumph in the battle against the neighboring countries, commendable acts in civilization were recorded on the bells during the rule of King Bayintnaung, the Bayintnaung bells were kept under nationwide guardianship.
King Bayintnaung had poured a cup according to the legend on the cup and made a donation in the Shwezigon Pagoda, which was the result of commendable acts of King Anawrahta and Kyansittha on 23 May 1557. 35 line mon scriptures on the belfry were transliterated in Myanmar and in 1965 in the Anthology of Stone Incriptions in Mon lang.
On Sunday, 11 January 1551, King Bayintnaung won the Kaytumadi and defeated the Thaye Khitaya (Sri Ksetra) on Saturday, 30 August 1551. Then, on Saturday 12 March 1552, King Hanthawaddy took the seat in the Palazzo de Kanbawzathardi. On Tuesday, January 22, 1555, King Bayintnaung captured Inwa and the King and Queen, along with his entourage of men, followers and the army, who were moved along the riverbank to Inwa.
On Thursday, 24 December 1556, the King and Queens reached Inwa. On the river cruise to Inwa, the King and Queen's King's and Queen's nave was richly and magnificently adorned and daed. The Bayintnaung had defeated Momeik, Thibaw and Ruby Land on Monday, January 25, 1557, and two wards later the King conducted the pole-ride for Yadana Zedi (Pagoda) in the northwestern corner of Momeik and anchored the holy relic of the Illuminated on February 8, 1557.
The king Momeik abandoned and walked to Htichaint (Dikyi) and arrived 3 da. On Saturday, 6 February 1557, he was able to conquer Monhyin by building a viaduct over the Dikyi and continuing his walk. On 9 April 1557 the king went back to his king's capitol, and on 23 May the king poured the brass for the Shwezigon Pagoda in Bagan.
After the bell inscribed King Bayintnaung after the death of King Tabinshwehti on May 1st 15551 captured Taungoo (Kaytumadi) and Pyi (Sri Kestra) 1551, Bago (Hanthawaddy) 1552, Inwa 1555 and Momeik, Thibaw, Monhyin and Mokaung 1557. On the first line of the Mon scripture there is the royal name of King Bayintnaung as Thiri Marama Maha Dhamma Yazadirit, while on the eighth line the queen's name is Thiri Agga Maha Dhama Yaza Daiwi.
Baïntgenaung had made many repairs and renovations to the old church buildings and also gathered new merits by constructing new church buildings in all the places where he came. Inscribed on the bells, it says that Buddha's teachings blossomed under the reign of King Bayintnaung. After he had lightened and expanded Buddha's teachings, King Bayintnaung got the view that Buddha's teachings blossomed in Sri Lanka.
Burma has a long history and has many archeological sites and areas that are now being explored and included in the UNESCOWS.