Synonyms for phanit or Related words with phanit

phuttha              khwan              ngoen              khung              phrathat              sinarin              siji              phom              chaiya              mongkhon              kbachkun              phoumin              photharam              chaopho              santhor              wichit              phueng              asalha              kromma              silu              thep              phrachao              thawi              krommaluang              phodang              suwan              athit              riang              khunpluem              thaen              dechen              pithu              kalih              khum              barami              chaloem              namgay              jintara              mongkol              thmey              kantharalak              khamin              nakorn              nuan              siyang              sathit              nopphamat              pakkad              samrong              phatthana             



Examples of "phanit"
Throughout ages, the village has been taking an active part in preserving the unique culture of the Tangkhul Naga tribe. And apart from the various festivals of the Tangkhul Naga tribe, the village also has its own, notably the Ramtho Phanit and Reiko festival. Ramtho Phanit is the festival which marks the beginning of the agricultural year. Reiko is the festival which is observed whenever the village leads a successful expedition against the enemies in the past. It is observed till this day whenever the village brings laurels and are victorious in Sporting events.
The Tangkhuls are fond of singing, dancing and festivities. For every season, there is a festival that lasts almost a week. Luira phanit is a major one among many festivals and some famous festivals like Yamphat (kolkanshai) of Peh is no more celebrating. The Tangkhuls' artistic creativity is manifested in their handicrafts and wood carvings.
Peh is one of the few villages among the Tangkhul Naga villages that celebrates the seed sowing festival, Luira Phanit, (locale: Luito) with strict adherence to traditional Tangkhul Naga custom and tradition. Visitors never forget the mouth watering Red-hot-Spicy-chili pork preparation and cheerful wrestling conducted during Peh Luito.
Phra Phiset Phanit (), also known as Poc Khun () or Wibun Pokmontri (), was a member of the Aphaiwong branch of the Cambodian royal family, the brother-in-law of Prime Minister Khuang Aphaiwong of Thailand, and the organizer and leader of the first Khmer Issarak movement founded in 1940 to resist French colonial power in Cambodia.
The village is home to people of Tangkhul Naga tribe. Majority of the inhabitants are Christians of Roman Catholic and American Baptist denominations. Agriculture is the primary occupation of the inhabitants. The village is well known in the district for its scenic beauty and her majestic Chingjui Matha. Ngkamah Ngkhui (meaning 'ancient or fore-fathers festival' or Khamui Phanit festival), a feast of thanksgiving and providence where local-brewed rice-beer and traditional bread are its core attractions. It is celebrated with much gaiety in the month of April.
Longpi is one among the few villages within the Tangkhul tribe that still celebrate the Seed Sowing festival (Luira/Luita Phanit) in strict adherence to indigenous and traditional rituals. The main Luira cuisine of Longpi is pork cooked in large Longpi ham in moderate temperature overnight with lots of locally produced chilli powder. Local beer and local wine are also served as part of the Luira menu. The specially cooked pork pieces of the festival are normally the size of human palm. Guests during the festival are invited to tour the village and partake in the tasting of dishes and wine placed outside every house in the village. The festival is a major tourist attraction celebrated in the month of January.
Amid the Department of Education's controversy on recent textbook project, Vibal Publishing House Inc. admitted that it had interlocking ownership with an affiliate, the LG and M Corp, but denied accusations of being the leader of a cartel. Vibal and LG and M formed a consortium regarding the publication and delivery of 17.5 million elementary textbooks and teaching manuals for public elementary and high schools funded by P 800-million loan ($40 million) World Bank loan. Contracts were awarded in September, 2006 to Vibal and Watana Phanit, inter alia, despite a pending Supreme Court petition filed by losing bidders. Further, Gaspar clarified that Wikipilipinas "should be treated as a separate entity from his family's publishing business, Vibal Publishing".
In later years, the Abhayavongsa family played important roles in the anti-French struggle for Cambodian independence and one descendant became Prime Minister of Thailand. During World War II, Thailand regained control of the western Khmer provinces through Japanese mediation. Khuang Abhayavongsa was elected Prime Minister of Thailand, an office which he held three separate times between August 1944 and April 1948. Through family business ties, Khuang maintained close ties with the western Cambodian provinces during his time in office and fought, to no avail, to keep them under Thai rule in the wake of the Japanese loss and resurgence of the French in Indochina. His brother Chaowalit Aphaiwong worked until 1946 in a "Special Commission" in Battambang and was considered the "Nominal Head of the Khmer Issarak movement" fighting French rule of Cambodia. The official head of the Khmer Issarak movement was Phiset Phanit (Pokhun), Khuang's brother-in-law. A French report of the era went so far as to claim "[t]he Khmer Issarak movement is both a political and commercial affair of the Aphaiwong family".
He was born Nguam Phanit (; ) in 1906 in Ban Phumriang, Chaiya District, southern Thailand. His father, Sieng Phānit, was a shopkeeper of second generation Thai Chinese (Hokkien) ancestry and his mother, Klaun, was Thai. He renounced civilian life in 1926. Typical of young monks during the time, he traveled to the capital, Bangkok, for doctrinal training but found the wats there dirty, crowded, and, most troubling to him, the sangha corrupt, "preoccupied with prestige, position, and comfort with little interest in the highest ideals of Buddhism." As a result, he returned to his native rural district and occupied a forest tract near to his village. He named it "Suan Mokkh" from Thai "suan" "garden" and Pali "moksha" "release, liberation". He strove for a simple, pristine practice in attempt to emulate Gautama Buddha's core teaching, "Do good, avoid bad, and purify the mind." He therefore avoided the customary ritualism and internal politics that dominated Siamese clerical life. His ability to explain complex philosophical and religious ideas in his native Southern Thai attracted many people to his wooded retreat.