Synonyms for pailin or Related words with pailin

kandal              battambang              pursat              krong              svay              meanchey              sekong              riang              kratie              speu              kompong              thmar              tboung              phuan              neak              srok              kampot              champasak              oddar              chhmar              russei              khmum              samraong              anlong              stueng              saom              sovath              krouch              huli              kantharalak              steung              ombe              sangkae              louang              khsach              bokeo              thmei              chrey              xieng              andoung              phoumin              khouang              thmey              khvav              santhor              sdach              kaoh              chanthaburi              khumi              kaong             



Examples of "pailin"
Official Pailin Tourism The Official Cambodian Ministry of Tourism website for the city of Pailin featuring tourist attractions, hotels and resorts, restaurants, useful information for travellers and more.
Group D - Kampong Chhnang, Rice Bank (Pursat), Battambang, Pailin Police
Group B - Build Bright United, Battambang, Oddar Meanchey, Pailin
Pailin District () is one of two districts (Khan) in Pailin Province, western Cambodia. The district is subdivided into 4 Sangkats and 36 Kroms. According to the 1998 census of Cambodia, it had a population of 15,800.
Ferguson, Pailin & Co. was an English electrical engineering company based in Higher Openshaw, Manchester. The company was established in 1913, by Samuel Ferguson and George Pailin to manufacture electrical switchgear.
Traders in Pailin will accept Cambodian riels, US dollars, and Thai baht; US dollars are preferred.
Once a part of the powerful Khmer Empire, Pailin was conquered in 1558 by the Burmese under Bayinnaung and later ruled by the Siamese (Thai) until 1946 when it was returned to Cambodia. It was known to the Thai as "Phailin" (, ). There is still a vibrant border crossing point in Pailin. On 22 December 2008, King Norodom Sihamoni signed a Royal Decree that changed the municipalities of Kep, Pailin and Sihanoukville into provinces, as well as adjusting several provincial borders.
The area is now covered by Battambang Province and Pailin municipality of Cambodia.
Bopha Pailin is a 1998 Khmer Boran soap opera. It is the first of its kind, being a boran TV opera followed by the second boran TV opera also starring Chan Leakennam, the 2009 Peus Snae. The opera was based on the 1951 Khmer novel Kolap Pailin which was once a film in 1962 and starred Chea Yuthon and Dy Saveth.
The Kula who lived in Pailin worked in the mines and also in the new business of heating. During French Colonial rule, a French gem merchant conducted experiments with the Pailin stones, which showed their efficacy in heat retention. The local French maintained a good relationship with the Kula, and as such many Kula traveled to France to study, returning to Cambodia afterward.
China Dolls (; ; ) are a pop music singing duo from Thailand. The group was composed of Pailin "Hwa Hwa" Rattanasangsatian and Supachaya "Bell" Lattisophonkul.
In 2008, Glebova joined "The Amazing Race Asia 3" and she partnered with Pailin Rungratanasunthorn. They represented Thailand and came in 8th place.
There are radio stations in each of the following provinces: Banteay Meanchey, Battambang, Kampong Cham, Kampong Thom, Kampot, Kandal, Pailin, Preah Vihear, Siem Reap, Sihanoukville and Svay Rieng.
Until 2001 Pailin was part of Battambang Province, then elevated to city status, and then again to provincial status and thus became an autonomous zone of its own.
Neighboring districts are (from the southwest clockwise) Khlung, Makham, Khao Khitchakut and Soi Dao of Chanthaburi Province. To the east are Battambang and Pailin of Cambodia.
Y Chhean is a Cambodian politician. He belongs to the Cambodian People's Party and was elected to represent Pailin in the National Assembly of Cambodia in 2003.
In 2002, members of the Overlake community raised the funds to construct an elementary school in rural Pailin, Cambodia. This school serves students from pre-kindergarten through sixth grade. Beginning in 2003 and continuing every other year, the school has sent groups of fifteen to twenty students to Pailin to teach classes and connect with students. The participants in these trips have installed computers and internet on the campus and constructed a playground.
Little is known about the precise origins of the Kola people who, prior to the Civil War, constituted a significant minority in Pailin Province, where they have visibly influenced the local culture. They kept very few written records of their own, but they appear to have originated as an amalgamation of Shan and Dai (specifically, Tai Lue and Tai Nua) traders who began migrating south from the eastern Burma-China border in the 1800s. As they journeyed through Burma and Northern Thailand during this turbulent period, they were joined by individuals from the Mon, Pa'O and various other Burmese groups, primarily from Moulmein. The Kola sojourned in Isan (Northeast Thailand) seeking more favorable trading conditions until the 1856 Bowring Treaty guaranteed their rights as British subjects (having originated in what became British Burma) in Thailand. By the late 1800s, the Kola were settling in the mountains of Chanthaburi Province and neighboring Pailin, which was then still governed by Thailand, working as miners. The success of the Kola in Pailin encouraged further immigration of Shan directly from Burma who then joined the Kola community. The Kola language, which is a Creole based on Shan and Dai and includes words from Lanna, Burmese and Karen, has influenced the local Khmer dialect in Pailin in both tone and pronunciation. Their Burmese influence can also be seen in the local style of dress, including the umbrellas women carry, as well as the local cuisine and Burmese style pagodas. The Kola in Pailin were historically active in the lucrative gem trading business and were the most prosperous ethnic group in the region before the war. As the Khmer Rouge, whose official policy was to persecute all non-Khmer ethnic groups, took control of Pailin, the Kola fled across the border into Thailand. Since the breakup and surrender of the Khmer Rouge in the 1990s, many Kola have returned to Pailin, although preferring to keep a lower profile, most no longer outwardly identify as Kola.
The 1997 Dhammayietra marched from Battambang to Pailin, which was at the time controlled by the Khmer Rouge, and on to Banteay Chhmar in Banteay Meanchey Province. The Khmer Rouge banned monks from their territory in Pailin and prohibited the open practice of religion until 1996 when the majority of Khmer Rouge distanced themselves from Pol Pot and declared Ieng Sary their new leader. After this mass defection, monks were tolerated in the area. The 1994 Dhammayietra, which also aimed to march through Pailin failed to reach its destination due to heavy fighting in the province. In Pailin, Ghosananda briefly met with Ieng Sary who respectfully received a blessing but did not attend the official ceremonies. The march, which took place just months before the 1997 Cambodian Coup, was unexpectedly joined in Pailin, for 15 kilometers, by Sam Rainsy and his numerous bodyguards. Rainsy used the opportunity to criticize the absence of the two Prime Ministers, Hun Sen and Prince Norodom Ranariddh, who unbeknownst at the time, were embroiled in tensions that would soon erupt into armed fighting between the two and their supporters for control of the government.
Pailin's culture is distinctly different from most of Khmer culture. Before the Khmer Rouge period, Pailin's culture was predominantly Shan Burmese, and has much in common with that of the country of Thailand and Burma. This affinity is shown in the region's cuisine, dress, temple architecture, festivals and arts. The people of Pailin were predominantly Kola. The Kola people originally migrated from Burma beginning in 1876 (note: Khmer people called the Burmese people, "Kola" or "Pumea"). Another wave of migrants, the Shan (one of the many ethnic minorities of Burma) arrived from Burma in the 1920s. The "Kola" or Burmese immigrants of Pailin are known for their work in the precious gem business, which likely is what attracted them to Pailin. Pailin was synonymous with the Mogok region of Burma, where similar precious gem stones were mined. According to people who are in the gem business, gem stones of Pailin are comparable to the gem stones from the Mogok region in Burma; thus, Khmer people believed the Kola or immigrants from Burma were from the Mogok region of Burma).