Synonyms for king_mongkut_rama or Related words with king_mongkut_rama

king_vajiravudh_rama              sālote_tupou              krishna_raja_wadiyar              king_prajadhipok_rama              sanpet              mongkut_rama              queen_sālote_tupou              maharaja_sayajirao_gaekwad              queen_salote_tupou              aggabodhi              king_bhumibol_adulyadej_rama              pragmulji              artashir              pharaoh_ramesses              sultan_muhammad_shamsuddeen              tupua_tamasese_lealofi              ananda_mahidol_rama              asashio_tarō              borommaracha              akhenaten_amenhotep              chalukya_vikramaditya              pont_alexandre              yaxun_alam              benigno_simeon_aquino              ichikawa_somegorō              antipope_victor              vvvh              salote_tupou              pharaoh_ramses              hatshepsut_thutmose              vijaya_bahu              nii_okwei_kinka_dowuona              ramón_berenguer              avignon_pope_clement              mangkunegara              nag_hammadi_codex              dasan_std              bhuvanaikabahu              popmatters_journalist_maçek              madhav_varma              ptx_vol              te_heuheu_tukino              pope_callistus              egyptian_pharaoh_ramesses              pharaoh_amenhotep              sigmund_snopek              mansa_mahmud              maharaja_krishnaraja              fran_mirabella              ottoman_sultan_mehmed             

Examples of "king_mongkut_rama"
Unakan Ananta Norajaya (; ; 20 February 1856 – 29 March 1873) is a son of King Mongkut (Rama IV) and consort Piam Sucharitakul
The Dhamma Studies examination system was introduced by H.M. King Mongkut Rama IV during the time he was ordained as a monk
Officially the first flag was created in 1855 by King Mongkut (Rama IV), showing a white elephant (a royal symbol) on red ground, as the plain coloured flag was not distinct enough for international relations.
Phrabat Somdet Phra Pinklao Chaoyuhua () (September 4, 1808 – January 7, 1866) was the Vice King of Siam. He was the younger brother of King Mongkut (Rama IV) who crowned him as a monarch with equal honor to himself.
As the Burney Treaty did not adequately address commerce, that aspect was elaborated in the Bowring Treaty, signed by King Mongkut (Rama IV) on 18 April 1855, that liberalized trade rules and regulations.
Princess Kanchanakara (; ; 8 June 1863 - 20 September 1932) was a Princess of Siam (later Thailand She was a member of Siamese royal family was a daughter of King Mongkut Rama IV of Siam and Chao Chom Manda Sangwal.
After the time of King Narai, Lavo had been abandoned, until King Mongkut (Rama IV) of Rattanakosin kingdom had it restored to be used as an inland royal city.
He played a significant role in fostering relationships between Singapore and the Colonial Government on the one hand, and Siam and its ruler King Mongkut (Rama IV) on the other.
Princess Srinaga Svati (; ; 14 July 1855 – 7 August 1913) was a princess of Siam (later Thailand). She was a member of Siamese royal family is a daughter of King Mongkut (Rama IV) of Siam and Chao Chom Manda Tieng.
Sukhothai story was narrated into Thailand's "national history" in late 19th century by King Mongkut, Rama IV, as a historical work presented to the British diplomatic mission. King Mongkut is considered as the champion of Sukhothai narrative history, based on his find of the Number One Stone Inscription, the 'first evidence' telling the history of Sukhothai.
During the reign of King Mongkut (Rama IV), the Chao Phraya riverside area south of Khlong Phadung Krung Kasem, just outside the boundaries of the city proper, was settled by members of the European expatriate community. Numerous consulates were established here, and Charoen Krung Road, completed in 1864, was built to serve the area.
Sunanda Kumariratana (; , 10 November 1860 – 31 May 1880) was a queen consort of Siam. She was a daughter of Siamese King Mongkut (Rama IV) and Princess Consort Piam. She was the half-sister and first wife of King Chulalongkorn (Rama V) of Siam (now Thailand). The kings's other two wives were her full-sibling younger sisters, Queen Savang Vadhana and Queen Saovabha Bhongsi.
Sukhumala Marasri (; ; 10 May 1861 – 9 July 1927) was a daughter of King Mongkut (Rama IV) and his concubine, Samli (เจ้าคุณจอมมารดาสำลี). Her given name was Princess Sukhumala Marasri (พระองค์เจ้าสุขุมาลมารศรี). She was later one of the four consorts of King Chulalongkorn (Rama V) and was also his half-sister.
King Mongkut (Rama IV) of Siam signed the Bowring Treaty granting extraterritorial rights to Britain in 1855. Sir Robert Hermann Schomburgk, British Consul-General from 1859 to 1864, gives an account of his judicial training and responsibilities in a letter to his cousin dated 6 September 1860. Unequal treaties were later signed with 13 other European powers, as well as Japan.
The dominant religion is Theravada Buddhism. The Buddhist clergy, or Sangha, consists of two main schools, which are governed by the same ecclesiastical hierarchy. Monks belonging to the older Mahanikaya school far outnumber those of the Dhammayuttika school, an order that grew out of a 19th-century reform movement led by King Mongkut (Rama IV).
King Mongkut (Rama IV) felt the need to create a Royal standard to distinguish his royal barge from other vessels during his many travels around the Kingdom and to fly above the Grand Palace in Bangkok when he is in residence. In 1855 a Royal Standard was created called the 'Thong Chom Klao' (ธงจอมเกล้า).
The district was established in 1914. It is named after a Buddhist temple Wat Pathum Wanaram (literally meaning "lotus forest temple") and the nearby Sa Pathum Palace (means "lotus pond palace"). Both were built on the order of King Mongkut (Rama IV) and so-named because of an abundance of lotus in Khlong Saen Saep during his reign.
Christianity was brought to what is now Thailand as early as the sixteenth century. The Protestant faith came with British traders and American missionaries who reached Bangkok in the early years of the 19th century, but made little progress until the country opened to the West during the enlightened reign of King Mongkut Rama IV (1851-1868).
Wan Waithayakon (full title: His Royal Highness Prince Vanna Vaidhayakara, the Prince Naradhip Bhongseprabhan), known in the West as "Wan Waithayakon" (1891-1976), was a Thai diplomat. He was elected President of the Eleventh Session of the United Nations General Assembly (1956-1957), while serving as Thailand's Permanent Representative to the United Nations. He was a grandson of King Mongkut (Rama IV).
The town was first mentioned during the reign of King Mongkut (Rama IV), when it was a minor "mueang" under Takua Pa and part of the Nakhon Si Thammarat Kingdom. During the "thesaphiban" administrative reforms in the 1890s it became a district within the province Chaiya, present day Surat Thani.