The Cambridge History of Southeast Asia
Cambridge University Press, 1999 - History - 384 pages
In these four volumes, now published in paperback, twenty-one scholars of international reputation consider the whole of mainland and island Southeast Asia from Burma to Indonesia. Volume 1 charts Southeast Asia's beginnings, from prehistory to c. 1500. Accounts are given of Southeast Asia's early development, based on archaeological and anthropological evidence; the establishment of kingdoms such as Sri Vijaya, Champa, Angkor, Pagan, and of the Vietnamese state; and the period's economic history, religions and popular beliefs.
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agricultural ancient Angkor appears archaeological Asian Austronesian authority Bali Borobudur bronze Buddhist Burma Burmese Cambodia central Java centre ceremonies Cham Champa China Chinese coast coastal cult cultivation cultural Dai Viet dated deities dynasty early Southeast east Java eastern economic elites evidence expansion Fu-nan historians Hoabinhian important Indian indigenous Indonesia inscriptions Islam island Southeast Asia Jayavarman Jayavarman VII Khmer king kingdom land languages Late Pleistocene linguistic Mahayana mainland Southeast Asia Majapahit major Malay peninsula Malaysia maritime maritime Southeast Asia Mekong Melaka modern monarchs monks Muslim Neolithic Old Javanese Pagan period Philippines political populations ports pottery prehistory production realm record region reign religion religious rice ritual River royal rulers sangha scholars Siva social society sources Southeast Asian history southern Southern Mongoloid Sri Lanka Srivijaya Straits Sulawesi Sumatra Suryavarman temples texts Thai Thailand Theravada tion trade tradition Tran Viet Vietnamese Visnu western
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