Bruno Bruguier’s latest book on three major Angkorian-era monuments, which will be released on Wednesday in Phnom Penh, may take one aback because of its sheer size.
Brunch should be a casual, breezy, sun-filled event. So when I noticed that one of my new favorite night spots, the recently-opened Zino Wine Bar on Street 294, was offering brunch on Sundays, I wondered if its sleek, brick-and-neutrals atmosphere and Mediterranean cuisine that goes well with dinner and nightcaps could successfully make the jump to brunch.
When Lyndall Reed travels back to Adelaide, Australia, next month, she will have saved thousands of dollars during her holiday in Phnom Penh. Ms. Reed has decided to get four titanium implants with crowns at a Phnom Penh dental clinic, spending about $10,000, instead of going to an Australian dentist where the same treatment would have cost $20,000.
Unwanted by their own government, violated and loathed by their neighbors and stripped of their citizenship, 300,000 Rohingya, a Muslim minority from Burma, have resettled in neighboring Bangladesh. Their refugee camps were meant to be temporary, but, for some, have served as a home for over 20 years.
In the 1960s, French archeologist Bernard Philippe Groslier who was overseeing restoration of the monuments at Angkor at the time, came up with the theory that, during the Angkorian empire, the Khmer had made such technological advances with irrigation that they could produce three rice crops per year.
In his 2011 book “L’Elimination,” film director Rithy Panh writes: “My films aim at knowledge.... But I also believe in style, colors, lighting, setting, editing. I believe in poetry. Is this thought shocking? The Khmer Rouge did not destroy everything. And we have to relearn. It’s the silence that harms.”
It’s a staple of a U.S. college student’s diet in the form of yellow Maggi-mee packages. But for the Japanese, ramen is more of an art form.
A strong kick in the midsection sent the petite girl flying backwards as she held on tight to the knife that was meant to protect her.
The exhibition “Vision II” is the reflection of a seasoned artist, Chhim Sothy, on his country’s abiding poverty set against its manifest prosperity.
Barefoot, Noun Sovitou opened the door of a large apartment building in Manhattan’s Little Italy, on the edge of this city’s bustling China Town. New York City, the 24-year-old dancer from Kandal province said, is very different from home.