This week, exactly seventy four years ago, George Groslier, the founder of the National Museum and École des arts Cambodgiens, which would become the Royal University of Fine Arts, died in an interrogation room at the hands of Japanese authorities in Cambodia.
The National Museum takes possession of a seventh century stone tablet.
The National Museum on Friday took possession of a seventh century stone tablet after a pagoda in Kampong Speu finally agreed to let go of it after a year of negotiations.
The world’s longest dragon boat, which was showcased during the Water Festival, will now be put outside the National Museum.
The skull of Luzia is found combing through debris at Brazil’s National Museum.
The Brazilian government announces the formation of a steering committee.
A 200-year-old museum in Rio de Janeiro was hit by a massive fire.
An exhibition for a piece of moon rock opened at the National Museum in Phnom Penh.
As the sunlight faded, many foreigners and Cambodians sat and chatted under artificial lighting to the left of the Cambodian Living Arts theatre on the grounds of the National Museum of Cambodia.
Aiming to promote the Cambodian identity through the krama, the traditional Khmer scarf, under the theme of “Believe Khmer Can”, GoGo Cambodia recently set up a campaign at Veal Preah Mehru.
The Ministry of Culture and Fine Arts received 119 artefacts from Japan to keep at the National Museum.
Cambodian Living Arts has launched an event to welcome 10 new students into the Arn Chorn Pond Living Arts scholarship programme.
The performing arts piece “Pin Panhchak Por,” brought by Cambodian Living Arts, is a new work by composer Hang Rithyravuth.
Aiming to promote the appreciation of traditional Khmer art forms, and to encourage young people to help preserve their culture, Cambodian Living Arts organised the “Music Through Ages”.