Myanmar ActressBurma Actress
The Myanmar actress swears romanticism, gains the fans' heart.
The Myanmar actress Na Wa Yut won the adoration of her supporters after recently stating in an interviewer that she has no free moment or lust for romanticism. That doesn't mean the actress doesn't live her own lives with other human beings; she just doesn't romantically do it.
Indeed, her greatest wish is to be around good men with whom she can live her own world. While it may seem uncommon to have such a pronounced attitude against marriages and childhood, this is a relatively frequent feeling among Myanmar's mothers. Though the overwhelming proportion of Myanmar's wives are between 50 and 87.9 per cent of the population, according to a UN survey this is significantly lower than in all of Myanmar's Neighborhood.
In China, Bangladesh, India and Thailand, the proportion of newlyweds aged 50 years is 99.8 per cent, 99.6 per cent, 99.3 per cent and 94.8 per cent. According to a World Health Organization World Health Organization World Health Organization report, Myanmar's fertilization rate fell by more than half between 1987 and 2012.
On the basis of Facebook users' response and responses, Na Wa Yut's messages appear to be mirrored in Myanmar's relatively low marriages and births. Afteryanmar actress renounces romanticism, captures the fans' heart and first appears on Coconuts.
Burmese Myanmar actress starring in Hollywood film, 1955
The first Myanmar actress to play a leading role in Hollywood, Daw Win Min Than, was raised in Rangoon when Burma was part of the British Raj. The Japanese invaded Burma in World War II and the Burmese escaped to India. She was 14 years old when she went to a monastery college where she studied English.
She was sent to London in 1951 where she attended Marie Rambert's dancing academy, but she quickly realised that she was not a female ballet teacher and soon moved back to Burma, where she got marry with the renowned political figure Bo Setkya (Thakin Aung Than), who was almost 20 years older. When Parrish planned the shooting of H.E. Bates' novel "The Purple Plain", she needed an Asiatic actress for the leading part.
When he saw her image, he realised that she would be great and went to Burma to persuade her to take on the part, although she had not yet had any direct drama work. Following its British première in September 1954, she was confident that she would come to the USA in the early part of 1955 to advertise the work.
There, she was offered several opportunities for movie reels, but refused them all and explained that a movie carreer would collide with her part as a spouse; and after a few short months she went back to Burma and her husbands and never played again. In 1962, the 1962 putsch in the army forces the pair to escape to Bangkok, Thailand, where their husbands death took place in 1969.