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Prince Hteik Supayalat is the Princess of Myadaung, officially named Siri Suriya Prabha Ratana Devi (?????????????????????), was the second of three girls of Mindon and Hsinbyumashin,[1] daughs of Bagyidaw (Mindon's uncle) and Nanmadaw Me Nu and the third of Mindon's four highest-ranking kings.

There were no sons of the other three kings of Mindon, and Hsinbyumashin became more mighty after the main princess Setkya Devi's deaths. Thibaw, on the other side, was the descendant of a mid-range princess, the Princess of Laungshe. Thibaw followed his fathers in a violent follow-up assassination in 1878. In the disguise that Mindon wanted to say goodbye to his babies (other prince and princesses), Hsinbyumashin ruthlessly butchered all the old kings (who could possibly be heirs to the throne) to make sure that Thibaw and her subsidiary Supayalat would take the reign.

Amidst the adventurous Hsinbyumashin, after placing him on the crown, her eldest daugther Hteik Supayagyi, Princess of Mong Nawng, was invited to be his Queen, but during the kingly nuptial ceremonies inserted supayalate beside her sisters to be simultaneously waved queens, thus disrupting old customs. She was never remarried and for the first and last in Burma's story supayalate is said to have imposed monogamous rule on a Myanmar monarch, although Thibaw later remarried her youngest Sr. Hteik Supayalay, Princess of Yamethin.

Supayalad was only 19 and Thibaw 20 when they climbed the lions enthron (Thihathana palin). Thibaw Min's rule was only seven years, when he was vanquished in the Third Anglo-Burmese War and abdicated by the Brits in 1885. They were picked up in a roofed coach on 25 November 1885 and left Mandalay Palace through the town' s southerly gateway along the roads bordered by the whining of English troops and their minions to the Irrawaddy River, where a steamship named Thuriya (Sun) was waiting.

thibav was 27 and supayalat 26. By 10 December 1885, the King's household, minus the Queens and Supayagyi who were sent to Dawei, was taken to Madras, where their third daughters were given birth, and in April of the following year they were transferred to Ratnagiri on the western seaboard, where they could no longer look over the Bay of Bengal onto the country they were compelled to abandon.

In 1887 she gave birth both to her forth and youngest daughters, who only in 1911, when the Thibaw Palace was constructed by the state, received a residential home according to her state. Several of the members of the Burma families, courtiers and entertainer, among them the renowned Sein Beida Symphony and Deiwa Einda Maung Maung Gyi, harp player from Burma, were allowed to participate in the celebration.

Though Supayalat's firstborn was a young man, he did not live through childhood and she had already dropped another one. Now, the name of the Queenesses is as follows: From 1880-1947 Hteiksu Myatpayagyi got remarried to an Israeli guardian in Thibaw Palace. From 1882-1956, Hteiksu Myatpayalat marries a Myatpayalat, a Myanmar courtly man in Thibaw Palace; none of these trade unionists received the consent of the King's family.

In 1886-1962, Hteiksu Myatpaya as Madras Supaya came back to Burma with her mom and remarried a grandchild of Mindat Min, her great uncles and brothers of King Mindon. The youngest and smartest, Hteiksu Myatpaya Galay (1887-1935) spoke English fluently and served as spokeswoman for the King's household, who expressed her complaints in a paper entitled Sadutta Thursdayaw David Abd avbon Sadaan ( ????????????????????????????????_ The Fourth Royale Da Crisis Document);

Supayagyi, who had stayed without children, took care of her four kingly nephews and passed away in 1912. In 1916, when King Thibaw passed away at the tender ages of 58 after 30 years in exil, Supayalat struggled in vain for the right to take her husband's corpse back and be interred with real burial rituals in Burma.

The corpses of her brother and her late wife, who had been found dead in the ground of their castle, were not handed over to the public authority, which finally in 1919 violently interred them in Ratnagiri. 5 ] The Queens did not participate in the burial, although she sent two of the King's princesses to the wedding.

Later, the graves of the Emperor and Supayalay were followed by the graves of Pahtama thamidaw (First King's Daughter), who passed away in 1947. Suppayalat was returning to Rangoon in 1919 and was not permitted to go back to Mandalay. In her last few working years, her immediate advisor was Thakin Kodaw Hmaing, the great author and the great socialist guide who admired her for her stubborn stance against colonism and who, at the tender age of 9, saw the collapse of the empire and the kidnapping of the kings in Mandalay.

4 ][10] He was a snowboarder at Myadaung Monastery, erected by the Empress, who never had the opportunity to celebrate the recent completion of an opening celebration (yeizetcha, verbatim "pouring a drop of water" to call on the deity of the world to testify to the good deed). Even though the British Empire proclaimed the date of their burial as a public anniversary, the application of the King's families to bury them in Mandalay was also rejected.

However, her burial was celebrated with grandeur and ceremonies as befits a Myanmar ruler, organized by the Saophas of Yaunghwe and Thibaw. Their bodies were in a state screened under eight majestic parasols, in which 90 buddhistic friars and the British governor Sir Harcourt Butler with an honorary guards of mounted police participated with 30 shots.

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