What is Myanmar like

What's Myanmar like?

Traffic is like hell in the main streets of Yangon and Mandalay. The Burmese were described as dignified, friendly, gentle, generous, open, balanced, friendly, individualistic, patient, childlike, carefree, open and informal. As the Burmese had done four centuries earlier, the Shan migrants who arrived with the Mongolian invasions remained behind. Burmese food is not "typical". Most dishes, however, are served in a similar way.

THE CHARACTER ISTICS AND PERSONALITY OF MYANMAR'S POPULATION

Myanmar people have been described as graceful, kind, gentle, generouse, open, balanced, kind, individualist, patient, childlike, light-hearted, open and informal." Since there is a tradition of abundant availability of groceries and year-round availability, it has been said that people in Burma do not have to worry about their futures, save money and make arrangements to prevent problems in the near term, and sometimes feel that they do not respect the belongings of others.

At the same the work and a powerful work code is very important for the Myanmarians. They are very kind and welcoming. "Although they have nothing, the locals often don't let the wealthy tourist buy food and drink. This is one of the many things you can follow in everyday life: the calm, subtile and implicit behavior of the Myanmar population.

Even though they may be lonely, subdued and impoverished, the Myanmar tribe can be as proud of their land and civilization as any other nation you will encounter. Burmese are expert at dealing with the little they have. "Myanmar's tribe, after centuries of governmental repression and deprivation, is known for its resistance as it has learnt to rely on each other from time to time - especially in a time of war.

"There is no doubt the folks here are of buddhistic and austrian ethics and they have chosen that we will simply do that," said Tim Costello, chairman of World Vision-Australia, as an everyday Burmese after Cyclone Nargis in 2008, when their administration could not intervene to provide much help that took things into their own hand.

Myanmar community works with Anah, a trait or emotion that has no English counterpart. There is also the Sanskrit term for" power" (hpon bhaga). This is used to explain the different ethnical, socio-economic and sex -specific disparities between individuals in a population.

The face is basically a sense of mutual esteem and is a vital foundation of our being. There are those who describe the West as a debt-based economy in which people's behaviour is determined by their own problems. On the other side, in Asiatic companies they are often called a sham company, in which the behaviour is often determined by the anxiety of face loss.

Often they say something like "maybe", "I am busy" or even "yes" if they really mean "no", or give an answer in a way that foreign people do not comprehend. Occasionally this behaviour leads to disorientation with Westerners who like a "yes" or "no" response and who have a tendency to believe that there is a way to say "yes" unless they are directly said "no".

Westerners often consider those who hide their feelings to be underhand or somehow untrustworthy. When measuring human beings, we are guided by how they respond in different contexts. This is not so for a man from Burma in the same position. Probably the reaction of the Myanmarese to an error or noticed issue is not a clash, but rather a tremor.

The meaning of ancestor, although not exactly translatable into English, is partially described in The Soul of a Peoples by H. Fielding Hall. One notable feature of Burma's nature is its reluctance to meddle in other people's business. Out of all the endearing characteristics of the Myanmars-and there are many of them-there is none greater than this-its lightness and tolerancer.

Lucian W. Pye studied the Myanmar psychological aspects of politics, personality and nation building. Most importantly, another unmistakable and basic Myanmar notion, the sense of ah-nar-de, which cannot be interpreted into a singular British notion. Afar-de is an emotions that rises in a person from Burma, paralyzes his will, especially prevents him from asserting his self-interest and forces him to restrain himself and meet the requirements of others.....

Obviously the people of Burma are of the opinion that the thoughts of ah-nar-de are appropriate in every situations in which the interests of some could come into dispute with those of others or in which one could be committed or indebted to another..... There seems to be a continuous battle in Burma between the search for Avza and the appeal of ah- nar-de.

Inside the single Myanmar people the conflicts between the two are often very intense; nobody can have Avza without giving the appearance that he is able to feel ah-nar-de, while on the other side anyone who seems to be overly vulnerable to the restrictions of ah-nar-de can't wait to have Avza or, as for that, even a little bit of regard.....

Her dissertation is entitled "The Burmese Concept of Anade: Its Function and Meaning in Interpersonal Relations". I' m told that she did her fieldwork in Myanmar before she submitted her diploma work. They are being trained to run around the elderly in a quiet way and are supposed to run things for them and do what the elderly require of them.

"However, saying "thank you" is not a Myanmar tradition between and within the group. There are Buddhism, Merit, Being Filial, Defilement, 2) Three boys from Myanmar and three boys from Singapore travel by rail to a football world game. The three boys from Singapore each buy a voucher at the railway stations and see how the others from Myanmar buy only one for them.

"The three of you, how are you going to get with just one ticket?" asked one of the men from Singapore. "One from Myanmar replies, "Watch and study. Singapore-based men take their places, but all three from Myanmar stuff a bathroom and lock the doors behind them.

Knocking on the bathroom doors, he says: "Ticket, please. "and only one of his arms shows up with a voucher in his hands. Singaporeans see this and are agreed that it was a pretty smart notion. So, after the match, they decided to copy the Myanmar look on the way back and start saving some moneys.

If they arrive at the train terminal, they buy a three-person pass on the way back. The Myanmar men, to their surprise, don't buy tickets. "without a ticket?" says a confused man from Singapore. "Observe and learn," another from Myanmar replies.

As they get on the bus, the three men from Singapore stuff a lavatory and soon afterwards the one from Myanmar into another lavatory in the vicinity. Soon after, one of the men from Myanmar exits the bathroom and goes to the bathroom where the men from Singapore are hidden. Then he knocked on the front doors and said: "Ticket please.

" Doors only open a gap and a one-armed man with a voucher in his hands appears. Myanmar man picks up the tickets and goes back to the bathroom. The New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, Times of London, Lonely Planet Guides, The Irrawaddy, Myanmar Travel Information Compton's Encyclopedia, The Guardian, National Geographic, Myanmar Travel Information, The New Yorker, Time, Newsweek, Reuters, AP, AFP, Wall Street Journal, The Atlantic Monthly, The Economist, Global Viewpoint (Christian Science Monitor), Foreign Policy, Burmallibrary, United States.

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