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Monthon
Monthon
Monthon
(Thai: มณฑล) were administrative subdivisions of Thailand
Thailand
at the beginning of the 20th century. The Thai word monthon is a translation of the word mandala (maṇḍala, literally "circle"), in its sense of a type of political formation. The monthon were created as a part of the thesaphiban (เทศาภิบาล, literally "local government") bureaucratic administrative system, introduced by Prince Damrong Rajanubhab which, together with the monthon, established step-by-step today's present provinces (changwat), districts (amphoe), and communes (tambon) throughout Thailand. Each monthon was led by a royal commissioner called thesaphiban (เทศาภิบาล), later renamed to samuhathesaphiban (สมุหเทศาภิบาล)
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Thai Language
Thai,[3] Central Thai,[4] or Siamese,[5] is the national and official language of Thailand
Thailand
and the first language of the Thai people
Thai people
and the vast majority of Thai Chinese. It is a member of the Tai group of the Tai–Kadai language family. Over half of its words are borrowed from Pali, Sanskrit, Mon, and Old Khmer
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Siamese Coup D'état Of 1932
The Siamese revolution of 1932
Siamese revolution of 1932
or the Siamese coup d'état of 1932 (Thai: การปฏิวัติสยาม พ.ศ. 2475 or การเปลี่ยนแปลงการปกครองสยาม พ.ศ. 2475) was a crucial turning point in 20th-century Thai history. The revolution, a coup d'état, was a nearly bloodless transition on 24 June 1932, which changed the system of government in Siam
Siam
from an absolute monarchy to a constitutional monarchy. The "revolution" was brought about by a comparatively small group of military and civilians, who formed Siam's first political party, the Khana Ratsadon
Khana Ratsadon
(Peoples' Party). It ended 150 years of absolutism under the Chakri Dynasty
Chakri Dynasty
and almost 800 years of absolute rule of kings over Thai history
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Ong Keo
Ong Keo (องค์แก้ว) led Austroasiatic-speaking minorities (formerly called Mon-Khmer) in what in Thailand
Thailand
was called the Holy Man's Rebellion, where it was a widespread but short-lived cause.[2] Against French and Lao forces, however, Ong Keo continued the struggle until his murder in 1910. After his death, fighting still continued under his successor Ong Kommandam until at least 1937. Local legend holds that Ong Keo survived the murder attempt and lived until the early 1970s.[1]Contents1 Early life 2 Rebellion 3 See also 4 ReferencesEarly life[edit] Ong Keo was an Alak, born in Ban Paktai, Muang Thateng, in what then was part of the kingdom of Champasak, but now is in Xekong or Sekong Province.[3] His father was a village chief. Ong Keo moved rapidly up the leadership ladder because of his charisma and intelligence, and his fluency in Lao and Pali
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Millenarian
Millenarianism (also millenarism), from Latin mīllēnārius "containing a thousand", is the belief by a religious, social, or political group or movement in a coming major transformation of society, after which all things will be changed.[citation needed] Millenarianism exists in many cultures and religions.[1]Contents1 Terminology 2 Theology 3 Movements 4 See also 5 References 6 Further reading 7 External linksTerminology[edit] The terms "millenarianism" and "millennialism" are sometimes used interchangeably, but this usage is incorrect. As Stephen Jay Gould notes:Millennium is from the Latin mille, "one thousand," and annus, "year"—hence the two n's
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Apocalypse
— Events —Death Resurrection Last JudgementJewishMessianismBook of Daniel KabbalahTaoistLi HongZoroastrianFrashokereti SaoshyantInter-religiousEnd times Apocalypticism2012 phenomenonMillenarianism Last Judgment Resurrection
Resurrection
of the deadGog and Magog Messianic Agev t e Apocalypse
Apocalypse
depicted in Christian Orthodox traditional fresco scenes in Osogovo Monastery, Republic of MacedoniaSt. John at Patmos: the receiving of an apocalyptic visionAn apocalypse (Ancient Greek: ἀποκάλυψις apokálypsis, from ἀπό and καλύπτω, literally meaning "an uncovering"[1]) is a disclosure of knowledge or revelation
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Fear, Uncertainty And Doubt
Fear, uncertainty and doubt (often shortened to FUD) is a disinformation strategy used in sales, marketing, public relations, talk radio, politics, religious organizations, and propaganda. FUD is generally a strategy to influence perception by disseminating negative and dubious or false information and a manifestation of the appeal to fear. While the phrase dates to at least the early 20th century, the present common usage of disinformation related to software, hardware and technology industries generally appeared in the 1970s to describe disinformation in the computer hardware industry, and has since been used more broadly.Contents1 Definition 2 Examples2.1 Software producers2.1.1 Microsoft 2.1.2 SCO v
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French Indochina
French Indochina
Indochina
(previously spelled as French Indo-China)[1] (French: Indochine française; Lao: ສະຫະພັນອິນດູຈີນ; Khmer: សហភាពឥណ្ឌូចិន; Vietnamese: Đông Dương thuộc Pháp/東洋屬法, IPA: [ɗə̄wŋm jɨ̄əŋ tʰûək fǎp], frequently abbreviated to Đông Pháp; Chinese: 法属印度支那), officially known as the Indochinese Union (French: Union indochinoise)[2] after 1887 and the Indochinese Federation
Federation
(French: Fédération indochinoise) after 1947, was a grouping of French colonial territories in Southeast Asia. A grouping of the three Vietnamese regions of Tonkin (north), Annam (centre), and Cochinchina (south) with Cambodia
Cambodia
was formed in 1887. Laos
Laos
was added in 1893 and the leased Chinese territory of Guangzhouwan
Guangzhouwan
in 1898
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Isan
Isan
Isan
(Isan/Thai: อีสาน, pronounced [ʔīː.sǎːn] ( listen); also written as Isaan, Isarn, Issarn, Issan, Esan, or Esarn; from Pali
Pali
ऐशान aiśāna or Sanskrit
Sanskrit
ऐशान aiśāna "northeast")[1] consists of 20 provinces in the northeastern region of Thailand. Isan
Isan
is Thailand's largest region, located on the Khorat Plateau, bordered by the Mekong
Mekong
River (along the border with Laos) to the north and east, by Cambodia
Cambodia
to the southeast and the Sankamphaeng Range
Sankamphaeng Range
south of Nakhon Ratchasima
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Second Indochina War
North Vietnamese victoryWithdrawal of American-led forces from Indochina Communist governments take power in South Vietnam, Cambodia
Cambodia
and Laos South Vietnam
South Vietnam
is annexed by North VietnamTerritorial changes Reunification of North and
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Southern Thailand Insurgency
An insurgency is a rebellion against authority (for example, an authority recognized as such by the United Nations) when those taking part in the rebellion are not recognized as belligerents.[1] An insurgency can be fought via counter-insurgency warfare, and may also be opposed by measures to protect the population, and by political and economic actions of various kinds aimed at undermining the insurgents' claims against the incumbent regime.[2] The nature of insurgencies is an ambiguous concept. Not all rebellions are insurgencies. There have been many cases of non-violent rebellions, using civil resistance, as in the People Power Revolution in the Philippines in the 1980s that ousted President Marcos and the Egyptian Revolution of 2011.[3] Where a revolt takes the form of armed rebellion, it may not be viewed as an insurgency if a state of belligerency exists between one or more sovereign states and rebel forces
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Sanskrit
A few attempts at revival have been reported in Indian and Nepalese newspapers. India: 14,135 Indians claimed Sanskrit
Sanskrit
to be their mother tongue in the 2001 Census of India:[2] Nepal: 1,669 Nepalis
Nepalis
in 2011
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Land Registration
Land registration generally describes systems by which matters concerning ownership, possession or other rights in land can be recorded (usually with a government agency or department) to provide evidence of title, facilitate transactions and to prevent unlawful disposal
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Lan Na
The Lan Na
Lan Na
or Lanna Kingdom (Lanna: , Northern Thai pronunciation: [ʔaː.naː.tɕǎk.láːn.naː], "Kingdom of a Million Rice Fields"; Thai: อาณาจักรล้านนา, RTGS: Anachak Lan Na, Thai pronunciation: [ʔaː naː tɕàk láːn naː]; Lao: ອານາຈັກລ້ານນາ, Burmese: ဇင္းမယ္ျပည္, IPA: [zɪ́ɴmɛ̀ pjì] or ယြန္းျပည္, IPA: [yʊ́ɴ pjì]), also known as Lannathai, was an Indianized state centered in present-day Northern Thailand
Thailand
from the 13th to 18th centuries. The Pali
Pali
chronicles refer to the kingdom as Yonarattha or Yonkarattha (Kingdom of the Yuon) or Bingarattha (Kingdom of the Mae Ping)
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Lamphun Province
Lamphun (Thai: ลำพูน, pronounced [lām.pʰūːn]) is one of the northern provinces (changwat) of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from north clockwise) Chiang Mai, Lampang, and Tak.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Symbols 4 Administrative divisions 5 Transport 6 Food 7 References 8 External linksGeography[edit] Lamphun is in the Ping River
Ping River
valley. It is surrounded by mountain chains, with the Thanon Thong Chai Range
Thanon Thong Chai Range
in the west and the Khun Tan Range in the east of the province. It is some 670 kilometres from Bangkok
Bangkok
and 26 kilometres from Chiang Mai. History[edit] Under its old name of Haripunchai, Lamphun was the northernmost city of the Mon kingdom of the Dvaravati
Dvaravati
period,[2] and also the last to fall to the Thai. In the late-12th century it came under siege from the Khmer, but did not fall
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Mae Hong Son Province
Mae Hong Son
Mae Hong Son
Province (Thai: แม่ฮ่องสอน, pronounced [mɛ̂ː.hɔ̂ŋ.sɔ̌ːn]; formerly called Mae Rong Son), also spelled Maehongson, Mae Hong Sorn or Maehongsorn, is one of the northern provinces (changwat) of Thailand, on the country's western border. Neighboring provinces are (clockwise from north) Shan State of Myanmar, Chiang Mai
Chiang Mai
and Tak. To the west, the province borders Kayin State
Kayin State
and Kayah State
Kayah State
of Myanmar. Mae Hong Son's nickname is "the city of three mists". It is hemmed in by the high mountain ranges of the Shan Hills
Shan Hills
and is the most mountainous province in Thailand, occupying 13,814 square kilometres (5,334 sq mi). The province is often covered with mist
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