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1khmer king  Empty khmer king on 27th April 2012, 1:50 pm

lovelykitty

lovelykitty
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Do all of u know why our king Presh Thorng and Presh neang neak have 3 name at the same time? can all of u tell me where those name come from and who call them in those name?

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2khmer king  Empty Re: khmer king on 27th April 2012, 4:29 pm

Y0oH0o!!

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Very Happy :study:

This pattern dates back to the beginnings of our recorded history. During the Funan Period we had as our monarch a queen known variously as “Soma,” “Liev Yi,” or “Neang Neak.” An Indian prince known as “Kaodinhya” (Indian name), “Hun Tien” (Chinese name), or “Preah Thong” (traditional Khmer name) conquered the nation of Funan and eventually married the Khmer queen. During the wedding the prince followed the queen, and held on to the edge of her scarf so as not to be distracted by his surroundings.

Our Khmer ancestors carved this story into the walls of Angkor to remind us of the ancient origins of our matriarchy. At present-day royal weddings, custom still requires the groom to hold the edge of the bride’s scarf. For ordinary people as well, matriarchy is a basic principle of social organization. This can be seen in the titles of important positions, in educational maxims, and in common social beliefs. good

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3khmer king  Empty Re: khmer king on 28th April 2012, 9:26 am

lovelykitty

lovelykitty
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@Y0oH0o!! wrote: Very Happy :study:

This pattern dates back to the beginnings of our recorded history. During the Funan Period we had as our monarch a queen known variously as “Soma,” “Liev Yi,” or “Neang Neak.” An Indian prince known as “Kaodinhya” (Indian name), “Hun Tien” (Chinese name), or “Preah Thong” (traditional Khmer name) conquered the nation of Funan and eventually married the Khmer queen. During the wedding the prince followed the queen, and held on to the edge of her scarf so as not to be distracted by his surroundings.

Our Khmer ancestors carved this story into the walls of Angkor to remind us of the ancient origins of our matriarchy. At present-day royal weddings, custom still requires the groom to hold the edge of the bride’s scarf. For ordinary people as well, matriarchy is a basic principle of social organization. This can be seen in the titles of important positions, in educational maxims, and in common social beliefs. khmer king  604400
good on u pov khmer king  604400 khmer king  346235well done pov

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4khmer king  Empty Re: khmer king on 28th April 2012, 11:00 am

Y0oH0o!!

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@lovelykitty wrote:
@Y0oH0o!! wrote: Very Happy :study:

This pattern dates back to the beginnings of our recorded history. During the Funan Period we had as our monarch a queen known variously as “Soma,” “Liev Yi,” or “Neang Neak.” An Indian prince known as “Kaodinhya” (Indian name), “Hun Tien” (Chinese name), or “Preah Thong” (traditional Khmer name) conquered the nation of Funan and eventually married the Khmer queen. During the wedding the prince followed the queen, and held on to the edge of her scarf so as not to be distracted by his surroundings.

Our Khmer ancestors carved this story into the walls of Angkor to remind us of the ancient origins of our matriarchy. At present-day royal weddings, custom still requires the groom to hold the edge of the bride’s scarf. For ordinary people as well, matriarchy is a basic principle of social organization. This can be seen in the titles of important positions, in educational maxims, and in common social beliefs. khmer king  604400
good on u pov khmer king  604400 khmer king  346235well done pov
thank thank Kitty dance dane2

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