|Statement||by Shway Yoe [pseud.] ...|
|LC Classifications||DS485.B81 S4|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 609 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||609|
The Burman, His Life and Notions is an extraordinarily warm and human book, the validity and usefulness of which remains amazingly high even eighty years after its first appearance in /5. The Burman, His Life and Notions [Scott, James George] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Burman, His Life and NotionsCited by: 4. Buy The Burman, his life and notions: Read 3 Kindle Store Reviews - 5/5(3). The Burman, his life and notions Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.).Pages:
texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency The Burman, his life and notions by Scott, James George, Sir, Publication date Publisher London Macmillan Collection robarts; toronto Digitizing sponsorPages: texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Library. Top The Burman, his life and notions by Scott, James George, Sir, Publication date Topics Burma -- Social life Pages: 2 THE BURMAN: HISCHAP. LIFE AND NOTIONS she is made to smell sah-mohn-net, a plant (the Nigella sativd) y which is put in an earthen pot, strongly heated, and then triturated into the shape of a ball. The odour is not exactly such as one would recognise as calculated to exhilar ate any one, but probably after the hot bricks and the say. "Only one Western writer has ever been able to capture fully the spirit of the delightful inhabitants of Burma. Whether describing the childbirth rites, the function of the astrologers in Burmese society, or the Buddhist precepts by which the good Burman lives, "Shway Yoe"--The pseudonym of Sir J. George Scott, K.C.I.E., a British civil servant who spent more than thirty years in Burma.
The Burman: His Life and Notions () is a book about the peoples and customs of Burma (now Myanmar). First published under the pseudonym Shway Yoe, the book was written by the Scottish journalist and British Colonial administrator James George Scott. The book caused a sensation when it was first published because it was considered impossible that a Burman could write so well in English . This is THE book about pre-independence Burma, so well capturing the essence of Burma and the Burman that when it was published in (under the pseudonym of Shway Yoe) it was believed that it could not possibly have been written by a European.5/5(3). The insouciance of the Burman, even in the face of such potential torments, his gracefulness and spirit, his life and indeed his notions themselves were put down by Shway Yoe with a sunniness and a sharpness of vision which have remained unmatched in the literature on Burma. The Burman: his life and notions. [James George Scott] -- "Only one Western writer has ever been able to capture fully the spirit of the delightful inhabitants of Burma. Whether describing the childbirth rites, the function of the astrologers in Burmese.