Cambodian Inscriptions

Cambodian Inscriptions

 

writings found in Cambodia carved on stone stelae, at the entrances of temples, and on slate slabs. Most of the inscriptions date from the sixth to the 12th centuries and are written in Sanskrit and in old Khmer. Some of the inscriptions are royal edicts, most frequently transferring property to the temples. A number of them concern the settlement of disputes over land or other property and describe judicial procedure. One inscription contains an oath of officials to King Suryavarman I (1002-50). The Ecole Française de l’Extrême-Orient translates and publishes Cambodian inscriptions.

REFERENCES

Barth, A. Inscriptions sanscrites du Cambodge. Paris, 1882.
Coedès, G. Inscriptions du Cambodge, vols. 1-8. Paris, 1926-66.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Angkor, the word cankrama occurs for the first time in the Preah Khan inscription, according to the index of George Coedes' collected volumes of Cambodian inscriptions.
It is vintage Vickery: an almost astoundingly detailed analysis of the evidence from the many Cambodian inscriptions, primarily from the seventh and eighth centuries that we call the pre-Angkor period, and of the extensive secondary literature.
Dhaky, Harihara in Cambodian inscriptions and hieratic art', in Madhua: Recent researches in Indian archaeology and art history, ed.
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