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Burma

  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

In 1863 the provinces of Lower Burma or Pegu which the British had annexed in 1826 and 1852 had recently (1862) been amalgamated under a Chief Commissioner of the Indian Government. Upper Burma, with its capital at Mandalay (since 1857), was an autocratic monarchy under King Mindon. A British Resident was stationed at Mandalay and the treaties of 1862 and 1867 opened the country to British trade.

Pyee-Daung-Su Myanma-Nainggan-Daw

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Books of Reference

  1. Statistical Information. A Central Statistical Office is being organized as a department of the Ministry of National Planning.Google Scholar
  2. The Constitution of the Union of Burma. Rangoon, 1948Google Scholar
  3. Burma: Treaty between the Government of the United Kingdom and the Provisional Government of Burma. (Treaty Series No. 16, 1948). HMSO, 1948Google Scholar
  4. Cook, B. C. A., Burma. Overseas Economic Survey. April 1957. HMSO, 1957Google Scholar
  5. Donnison, F. S. V., Public Administration in Burma. R. Inst. of Int. Affairs, 1953Google Scholar
  6. Furnivall, J. S., The Government, of modem Burma. New York, 1958Google Scholar
  7. Maung Maung, Burma in the Family of Nations. Amsterdam, 1956.—Burma’s Constitution. The Hague, 1959Google Scholar
  8. Stewart, J. A., and Dunn, C. W., Burmese-English Dictionary. London, 1940 ff.Google Scholar
  9. Thakin Nu, Burma under the Japanese. London, 1953Google Scholar
  10. Tinker, H., The Union of Burma. OUP, 1957Google Scholar
  11. Woodman, D., The Making of Burma. London, 1962Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1963

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg
    • 1
  1. 1.The Royal Historical SocietyUK

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