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The most beautiful destinations in Southeast Asia recognized by UNESCO have two names of Vietnam

The most beautiful destinations in Southeast Asia recognized by UNESCO have two names of Vietnam

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) have recognized the unique cultural and historical value of many places in Southeast Asia, becoming a unique cultural experience in the country in which tourists visit.

Universe in stone: Angkor Wat, Cambodia

Universe in stone: Angkor Wat, Cambodia

Universe in stone: Angkor Wat, Cambodia

Built from 1130 to 1150 AD by King Suryavarman II, Angkor Wat consists of a pyramid temple giant covering an area of sprawling size is very large, is surrounded by a wide moat 183m.

Old capital: Luang Prabang, Laos

Old capital: Luang Prabang, Laos

Old capital: Luang Prabang, Laos

The former capital of Lan Xang Kingdom ruling Laos, Luang Prabang is located at the junction of Mekong and Nam Khan, attracting visitors with numerous colonial buildings from the French period, and spectacular natural landscapes. On any given day, the monks’ morning rituals are appearing in the main streets of Laos. On truly special occasions, Luang Prabang renewed itself in festivals celebrating the parade of the Sanskrit Buddha statue, a giant statue from the Royal Palace Museum to Wat Mai Pagoda.

Borobudur & Prambanan, Indonesia

Borobudur & Prambanan, Indonesia

Borobudur & Prambanan, Indonesia

A monument near Yogyakarta in Central Java stands on a Mandala, immortalized Buddhist cosmological structure. When Borobudur’s visitors arrive, they will find 2,672 well-preserved tables that tell stories from Buddha’s life and parables from Buddhist texts. You will also find Hinduism in Candi Prambanan: a complex of 224 temples in Central Java dominated by three towering towers representing the three religions of Hindu religion. The highest tower is nearly 46m high compared to the surrounding countryside.

Ayutthaya, Thailand

Ayutthaya, Thailand

Ayutthaya, Thailand

Guests will find it hard to believe that the ruins of Ayutthaya used to be a big city that European tourists compare to Venice or Paris. For 400 years, Ayutthaya is the largest city in the world, bringing a large trade relationship in the region that attracts China and Europe to cooperation. All changed in 1767, when the invaders from Burma pulled to the city and threw Siam into chaos. As the capital of the Siamese kingdom from 1350 to 1767, Ayutthaya still has numerous relics of temples and palaces (with many headless Buddha statues), along with large and small museums attracting tourists all over the world gender.

Historical commercial town: Melaka & George Town, Malaysia

Historical commercial town: Melaka & George Town, Malaysia

Historical commercial town: Melaka & George Town, Malaysia

UNESCO recognized Malaysia’s two most historic cities as world cultural relics because they all contain cultural treasures with a lot in common. The state capital Penang of Penang state is a gem in the British Straits settlement – trade between India and China made George Town a prosperous center, with mansions like Peranakan Mansion. Melaka is called the “Historical City” of Malaysians. Malay cultural relics and foreign rules can be explored in a historic riverside small town including a church with brilliant red roofs, across the river from Chinatown and Harmony Road.

The Banaue Rice Terraces, Philippines

The Banaue Rice Terraces, Philippines

The Banaue Rice Terraces, Philippines

Tourists often like to climb to the highest peak of Banaue so that from here admire the ingenuity of nature has created a wonder that is the terraced fields carved in the mountain valleys, along each slope to create a foundation platform for rice cultivation in unfavorable terrain.

Singapore Botanical Garden

Singapore Botanical Garden

Singapore Botanical Garden

The latest UNESCO World Heritage Site of Southeast Asia is recorded in the island nation of Singapore. Visitors alight from the subway station can go directly to this huge Gardens garden, winding streets, fountains and stalls to shop with the stage for public performances (The Orchestra Enjoying Singapore regularly for free performances for visitors) are available at this garden. National Orchid Garden – the world’s largest orchid collection – offers more than 60,000 plants and orchids, named after famous people.

Hoi An & My Son, Vietnam

Hoi An & My Son, Vietnam

Hoi An & My Son, Vietnam

Two different civilizations appear close together in Central Vietnam. Hoi An is an ancient riverside commercial town – in the 16th century, Hoi An was one of Vietnam’s busiest commercial centers. Chinese merchants settled here to do business with European and Asian traders … until the Thu Bon River subsided, and trade moved further. My Son is a complex of religious temples in Central Vietnam, built by the Champa dynasty between the 4th and 12th centuries. After centuries of neglect – and two devastating wars of the century 20 – has left this complex with only stumps and ruins, but some relatively well-preserved temples give visitors a glimpse of the Hindu empire that once ruled central Vietnam.

The church of the Philippines

The church of the Philippines

The church of the Philippines

After centuries of ruling the Philippines, Spain has brought to this country a collection of baroque churches. The cities built by Spaniards across the islands are similar in style to Intramuros with its walled walls and splendid churches. Although the Philippine island was destroyed by earthquakes, many churches were destroyed.

Temple in Sri Ksetra, ancient city of Pyu, Myanmar

Temple in Sri Ksetra, ancient city of Pyu, Myanmar

Temple in Sri Ksetra, ancient city of Pyu, Myanmar

The last remnants of the major cities that once ruled the Ayeyarwady River basin between 200BCE and 900CE are the ancient cities of Pyu – Halin, Beikthano and Sri Ksetra, which are still standing in silence to prove the background. The Pyu people built walled brick cities to protect their empire. Each city has its own palace complex, along with unique architecture for each zone

Hue is relics of Vietnam

Hue is relics of Vietnam

Hue is relics of Vietnam

Hue is the capital of Vietnam during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. The Nguyen emperors ruled from the Hue citadel complex, a sprawling complex with high stone walls surrounding a series of delicate palaces and temples. Dotted among the hills around the city, royal tombs are specially prepared for each emperor before they pass; each one intended to be a testimony to the power and grandeur of their respective dynasties.

Written by Tracy Nguyen

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