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rangoon

rangoon

rangoon Sentence Examples

  • of 1889), and the steamers of the British India Navigation Company call there once a week going and coming between Rangoon and Calcutta.

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  • Forchhammer, Jardine Prize Essay (Rangoon, 1885); Dr Mabel Bode, Sasanavamsa (London, 1897) (T.

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  • In 1853 and 1854 patents for the preparation of this substance from petroleum were obtained by Warren de la Rue, and the process was applied to the " Rangoon oil " brought to Great Britain from Yenangyaung in Upper Burma.

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  • After holding various commands he commissioned the "Larne," 20, for the East Indies and was senior naval officer at Rangoon during the Burmese War from May to September 1824.

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  • from Rangoon.

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  • This delta, which includes the districts of Bassein, Myaungmya, Thongwa, Henzada, Hantha waddy, Tharrawaddy, Pegu and Rangoon town, consists almost entirely of a rich alluvial deposit, and the whole area, which between Cape Negrais and Elephant Point is 137 m.

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  • There is, however, one true river of some size, the Hlaing, which rises near Prome, flows southwards and meets the Pegu river and the Pazundaung creek near Rangoon, and thus forms the estuary which is known as the Rangoon river and constitutes the harbour of Rangoon.

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  • East of the Rangoon river and still within the deltaic area, though cut off from the main delta by the southern end of the Pegu Yomas, lies the mouth of the Sittang.

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  • in the Arakan and Tenasserim divisions to an average of 90 in Rangoon and the adjoining portion of the Irrawaddy 'delta.

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  • In the extreme north of Upper Burma the rainfall is rather less than in the country adjoining Rangoon, and in the dry zone the annual average falls as low as 20 and 30 in.

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  • There is only one college, at Rangoon, which is affiliated to the Calcutta University.

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  • The volunteer forces consist of the Rangoon Port Defence Volunteers, comprising artillery, naval, and engineer corps, the Moulmein artillery, the Moulmein, Rangoon, Railway and Upper Burma rifles.

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  • m., in all the Rangoon division.

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  • The first railway from Rangoon to Prome, 161 m., was opened in 1877, and that from Rangoon to Toungoo, 166 m., was opened in 1884.

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  • Five of the eight commissionerships and Lashio,the capital of the northern Shan States, have communication with each other by railway, but Taung-gyi and the southern Shan States can still only be reached by a hill-road through difficult country for cart traffic, and the headquarters of three commissionerships, Moulmein, Akyab and Minbu, have no railway communication with Rangoon.

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  • Arakan is in the worst position of all, for it is connected with Burma by neither railway nor river, nor even by a metalled road, and the only way to reach Akyab from Rangoon is once a week by sea.

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  • The whole of the law administered now in Burma rests ultimately upon statutory authority; and all the Indian acts relating to Burma, whether of the governor-general or the lieutenant-governor of Burma in council, will be found in the Burma Code (Calcutta, 1899), and in the supplements to that volume which are published from time to time at Rangoon.

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  • An account of these translations will be found in The Principles of Buddhist Law by Chan Toon (Rangoon, 1894), which is the first attempt to present those principles in something approaching to a systematic form.

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  • In the meantime the Siamese revolted, and while the Burman army was marching against them, the Peguan soldiers who had been incorporated in it rose against their companions, and commencing an indiscriminate massacre, pursued the Burman army to the gates of Rangoon, which they besieged, but were unable to capture.

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  • Martaban from the revolted Peguans; and in the following year he sailed down the Irrawaddy with an army of 50,000 men, and, arriving at Rangoon, put to death the aged monarch of Pegu, along with many of his nobles, who had shared with him in the offence of rebellion.

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  • The British resident, Major Burney, who had been appointed in 1830, finding his presence at Ava agreeable neither to the king nor to himself, removed in 1837 to Rangoon, and shortly afterwards retired from the country.

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  • The officers on whom devolved the duty of representing the wrongs of their fellow-countrymen and demanding redress, proceeded to Rangoon, the governor of which place had been a chief actor in the outrages complained of; but so far were they from meeting with any signs of regret, that they were treated with indignity and contempt, and compelled to retire without accomplishing anything beyond blockading the ports.

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  • A series of negotiations followed; nothing was demanded of the Burmese beyond a very moderate compensation for the injuries inflicted on the masters of two British vessels, an apology for the insults offered by the governor of Rangoon to the representatives of the British government, and the re-establishment of at least the appearance of friendly relations by the reception of a British agent by the Burmese government.

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  • On the 9th of November a reply was received in Rangoon amounting to an unconditional refusal.

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  • On the 28th of November the British occupied Mandalay, and next day King Thibaw was sent down the river to Rangoon, whence he was afterwards transferred to Ratnagiri on the Bombay coast.

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  • Horace Spearman, British Burma Gazetteer (2 vols., Rangoon, 1879); Sir J.

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  • George Scott, Upper Burma Gazetteer (5 vols., Rangoon, 1900-1901).

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  • Mason, D.D., Burma (Rangoon, 1860); E.

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  • Parker, Burma (Rangoon, 1892); Sir Arthur Phayre, History of Burma (London, 1883); G.

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  • C. Rigby, History of the Operations in Northern Arakan and the Yawdwin Chin Hills (Rangoon, 1897); Sir J.

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  • Mergui carries on a flourishing trade with Rangoon, Bassein and the Straits Settlements.

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  • The Society for the Propagation of the Gospel and the Methodist Episcopal Church work in and around Rangoon.

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  • of Rangoon by rail; pop. (1901), 14,132.

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  • high, considerably larger and even more holy than the Shwe-dagon pagoda at Rangoon.

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  • It gave its name to the province (including Rangoon) which was annexed by the British in 1852.

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  • Almost the only crop grown is rice, which is exported in large quantities to Rangoon.

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  • The Pegu river, which rises in this range, falls into the Rangoon river just below Rangoon city, after a course of about 180 m.

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  • On the west coast it has no harbours, Madras having a mere open roadstead, but on the east there are many good ports, such as Akyab, Moulmein, Rangoon and Tavoy river.

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  • In 1755 Alompra founded the city of Rangoon.

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  • It is the limit of navigation on the Irrawaddy, and the terminus of the railway from Rangoon and Sagaing.

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  • There are also Port Trusts in the great maritime cities of Calcutta, Bombay, Madras, Karachi and Rangoon.

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  • He retained all the valley of the Irrawaddy, down to the sea at Rangoon.

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  • The whole valley of the Irrawaddy, from Rangoon to Prome, was occupied in a few months, and, as the king of Ava refused to treat, it was annexed, under the name of Pegu, to the provinces of Arakan and Tenasserim, which had been acquired in 1826.

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  • Three steamers run weekly to Rangoon.

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  • It is the terminus of the branch railway through Meiktila to the main line from Mandalay to Rangoon.

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  • He was transported to Rangoon, and died there on the 7th of November 1862.

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  • On receiving a promise that his life would be spared, the last of the house of Timur surrendered to Major Hodson; he was afterwards banished to Rangoon.

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  • The vessels of the Irrawaddy Flotilla Company ply between Rangoon and Bassein, &c., by inland waters, and a railway opened in 1903 runs north eastward through the centre of the district, to Henzada and Letpadan.

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  • Trains run from Mandalay to Rangoon, Myit-kyina, and up the Mandalay-Kunlong railway.

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  • After a few months at Madras, they settled at Rangoon.

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  • HANTHAWADDY, a district in the Pegu division of Lower Burma, the home district of Rangoon, from which the town was detached to make a separate district in 1880.

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  • The headquarters of the district are in Rangoon, which is also the sub-divisional headquarters.

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  • At the latter is a Church of England mission station under a native Indian catechist attached to the diocese of Rangoon.

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  • De Roepstorff, Dictionary of the Nancowry Dialect (Calcutta, 1884); Vocabulary of Dialects in the Nicobar and Andaman Islands (2nd ed., Calcutta, 1875); Prevost and Heing, Report on Preliminary Tour through the Nicobar Islands (Government, Rangoon, 1897); J.

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  • RANGOON, the capital of Burma, situated on the left bank of the Hlaing or Rangoon river, 21 m.

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  • Rangoon, from being a comparatively insignificant place, has within less than half a century risen to be the third seaport in British India, being surpassed only by Calcutta and Bombay in the volume of its trade.

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  • During the busy season of rice-export, which lasts from the end of December to the middle of May, the pool forming the port of Rangoon presents almost as crowded a scene as the Hugli at Calcutta.

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  • Rangoon has the double advantage of being situated near the sea and being served by a great river navigable for 900 m.

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  • The rice exported from Rangoon in 1904-5 amounted to 28 million cwt.

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  • Though traditionally a site of great sanctity, Rangoon owes its first importance to its rebuilding in 1753 by Alompra, the founder of the Burmese monarchy, who gave it the present name of Yan Kon, "the end of the war."

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  • Since the last devastation Rangoon has undergone considerable improvements.

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  • The city proper of Rangoon with the Kemmendine suburb is laid out on the block system, each block being Boo by 860 ft., intersected with regular streets.

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  • There are two cathedrals, Church of England and Roman Catholic, and a Presbyterian church, besides the cantonment church buildings for worship. Religious buildings and lands, indeed, occupy an area in Rangoon out of all p oportion to its size.

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  • The chief educational institutions are the Government Rangoon college, the Baptist college and St John's college (S.P.G.).

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  • The introduction of pure water and the establishment of compulsory vaccination have greatly improved the health of Rangoon.

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  • Rangoon is the headquarters of a brigade in the Burma command of the Southern army.

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  • In addition, the project funded a program in which senior nurses from Rangoon trained fifteen local students to act as nurses aides.

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  • During the air battles leading to the re-capture of Rangoon, RAF thunderbolts flew fighter escort missions with RAF Liberator bombers.

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  • Your answer: Correct answer: Rangoon According to " The Who ", who was the pinball wizard?

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  • of Rangoon; pop. (1901) 5350.

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  • Forbes, F.S., Burma (London, 1878), Comparative Grammar of the Languages of Farther India (London, 1881), Legendary History of Burma and Arakan (Rangoon, 1882); J.

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  • The division of Pegu comprises the five districts of Rangoon city, Hanthawaddy, Tharrawaddy, Pegu and Prome, lying east of the Irrawaddy: area 13,084 sq.

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  • A regular service of steamers carries oil in bulk from Rangoon to Calcutta, and now Burmese oil competes with the Russian product, which had already driven the dearer American oil from the market (see Burma).

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  • (See Punjab.) The second Burmese war of 1852 was caused by the ill-treatment of European merchants at Rangoon, and the insolence offered to the captain of a frigate who had been sent to remonstrate.

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  • During the air battles leading to the re-capture of Rangoon, RAF Thunderbolts flew fighter escort missions with RAF Liberator bombers.

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  • Asian Sensations offers microwaveable Egg Rolls, Crab Rangoon, and Wontons.

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  • The spicy rangoon appetizer is highly recommended, along with the pho soups.

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  • Starters include chicken rolls, chicken lettuce wraps and crab rangoon chopstix.

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