Pyu MyanmarMyanmar Pyu
Myanmar Pyu Kingdom cities (Burma)
More than a thousand years of pyu size in the Irrawaddy Basin can be seen in the remains of Halin, Beikthano and Sri Ksetra. Burma has a wealth of culture and history from antiquity to the present day. Pyu is an important legacy of the Myanmarites, who were declared a UNESCO World Patrimony in 2014.
Most of these towns are illustrated by the structure created by the old population. From a historical point of view, the towns are important for the studies of the Pyu, who immigrated to the south and founded their empire. Pyu tribe moved from the Tibetian plains and invaded the Irrawaddy Valley in the second millennium BC.
The Pyu Empire, which for a thousand years has been mighty and influence. There were 18 states in the empire, the three most important being Halin, Beikthano and Sri Ksetra. It forged important trading relations with the Chinese and Indians, from whom it adopted some practice such as Buddhism.
It was a country that depended on commerce and farming, which was made possible by the watering of the arid regions. Pyu was invaded by the heathen and Mon Dubynasties in the ninth millennium BC. Pyu tribe was slowly but surely assembled by other Myanmar orators in the fourteenth-century. Pyu's inscriptions on the Pyu Kingdom's list of UNESCO monuments gained widespread acceptance and led to an increase in tourism and research.
These towns are among the early Southeast Asia states that adopted Buddhism, thus drawing buddhistic pilgrimage that worship Stupa and other buddhistic worshipers. Explorers who want to gain an understanding of the Pyu Kings cultures, religions and influence have excavated the towns and organised various workshops and meetings to debate their outcomes.
This knowledge is important for the foundation of school studies and for the historian to establish and understand Myanmar's past. The towns of Halin, Beikthano and Sri Csetra have created distinctive archeological sites with masonry, sacred sites, distinctive farming practice and zoning plans, mortuaries and aquatic ecosystems.
Archeological proofs are essential for the comprehension and reconstruction of the story of the Pyu family. The greater part of the realm has not yet been excavated. This pyu contains remnants of the masonry towns of Halin, Beikthano and Sri Ksetra with a range of watered landscapes, citadel palaces and tombs with exceptional grave goods such as jewelry, urn and tile stupa, some of the oldest in the world.
Pyu states are an important historic and patrimonial legacy that, if not conserved, runs the danger of eternally being lost. UNESCO's registration of the states was an important stage in the maintenance and maintenance of these towns at local, regional and international level. The National Museum, the Myanmar National Committee for World Heritage and the Pyu Ancient Coordinating Committee are other city guardians.
The relevant legislation includes the Antiquities Protection Act, the Antiquities Act, the Act on the Protection and Conservation of Cultural Heritage Areas and the rules and regulations of the Cultural Heritage Area Act.