|King of Luang Phrabang|
|King of Luang Phrabang|
|Reign||1792 – 1819|
|Died||31 December 1819|
|Issue|| Manthaturath |
Prince Ratsaphay (Oun Keo)
Chao Anurutha (also spelled Anouruttha or Anurathurat; Lao : ເຈົ້າອານຸຣຸດທະ; 1737 – 31 December 1819) was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1792 to 1819.
Anurutha was the forth son of king Inthasom. He was appointed the viceroy ( oupahat ) of Luang Phrabang in 1768. In 1788, he was taken as hostage to Bangkok together with other royalties. He was not allowed to return until 3 February 1792.[ citation needed ] After a four-year interregnum, he was crowned in Luang Phrabang by Siamese in 1792. However, he was accused of in treasonous contact with Burmese by the Vientiane king Nanthasen. Rama I permitted Nanthasen to attack Luang Prabang. After the capture of Luang Phrabang, Anurutha was detained in Bangkok. After Chinese intervention, Anurutha was allowed to return to Luang Phrabang in 1796. He died on 31 December 1819.[ citation needed ]
Evidence for modern human presence in the northern and central highlands of Indochina, that constitute the territories of the modern Laotian nation-state dates back to the Lower Paleolithic. These earliest human migrants are Australo-Melanesians — associated with the Hoabinhian culture and have populated the highlands and the interior, less accessible regions of Laos and all of South-east Asia to this day. The subsequent Austroasiatic and Austronesian marine migration waves affected landlocked Laos only marginally and direct Chinese and Indian cultural contact had a greater impact on the country.
Sisavang Phoulivong was king of the Kingdom of Luang Phrabang and later the Kingdom of Laos from 28 April 1904 until his death on 29 October 1959.
Chao Anouvong, or regnal name Xaiya Setthathirath V, , led the Lao rebellion (1826–28) as the last monarch of the Kingdom of Vientiane. Anouvong succeeded to the throne in 1805 upon the death of his brother, Chao Inthavong, Xaiya Setthathirath IV, who had succeeded their father, Ong Bun or Phrachao Siribounyasan Xaiya Setthathirath III. Anou was known by his father's regal number until recently discovered records disclosed that his father and brother had the same regal name.
Prince Phetsarath Ratanavongsa (Somdej Chao Maha Uparaja Petsaraj Ratanavongsa was the 1st Prime Minister of Luang Phrabang in French Laos from 21 August 1941 to 10 October 1945, and Head of State of Laos between 12 October 1945 and 4 April 1946.
Muang Phuan or Xieng Khouang was a historical principality on the Xiangkhoang Plateau, which constitutes the modern territory of Xiangkhouang Province, Laos.
KingZakarine was the King of Luang Prabang from 1895 to 1904.
The French protectorate of Laos was a French protectorate in Southeast Asia of what is today Laos between 1893 and 1953—with a brief interregnum as a Japanese puppet state in 1945—which constituted part of French Indochina. It was established over the Siamese vassal, the Kingdom of Luang Phrabang, following the Franco-Siamese War in 1893. It was integrated into French Indochina and in the following years further Siamese vassals, the Principality of Phuan and Kingdom of Champasak, were annexed into it in 1899 and 1904, respectively.
The Lao rebellion, also known as Anouvong's Rebellion or Lao–Siamese War, was an attempt by King Anouvong of the Kingdom of Vientiane to end the suzerainty of Siam and recreate the former kingdom of Lan Xang. In January 1827 the Lao armies of the kingdoms of Vientiane and Champasak moved south and west across the Khorat Plateau, advancing as far as Saraburi. The Siamese quickly mounted a counterattack, forcing the Lao forces to retreat. The Siamese continued north to defeat Anouvong's army. His rebellion had failed, which led to his capture, the destruction of his city of Vientiane in retaliation, a massive resettlement of Lao people to the west bank of the Mekong River, and direct Siamese administration of the former territories of the Kingdom of Vientiane. The legacy of the Lao rebellion is controversial. It is viewed in Thailand as a ruthless and daring rebellion that had to be suppressed, and has given rise to the folk heroes such as Thao Suranari. In Laos, King Anouvong is now revered as a national hero who died in pursuit of complete independence, even though he both lost his life in an ill-advised revolt against heavy odds and virtually guaranteed that the Lao-speaking provinces across the Mekong River would remain as part of Siam.
Kingdom of Vientiane was formed in 1707 as a result of the split of the Kingdom of Lan Xang. The kingdom was a Burmese vassal from 1765 to 1824. It then became a Siamese vassal until 1828 when it was annexed by Siam.
The Kingdom of Luang Phrabang was formed in 1707 as a result of the split of the Kingdom of Lan Xang. When The kingdom split, Muang Phuan became a tributary state of Luang Prabang. Then as the years passed, the monarchy weakened even more, that it was forced to become a vassal various times to the Burmese and the Siamese monarchies.
Nanthasen, also known as Chao Nan, was the 6th king of the Kingdom of Vientiane. He ruled from 1781 to 1795.
Chao Inthavong, or known as his regnal name Xaiya Setthathirath III, was the 5th king of the Kingdom of Vientiane.
Chao Ong Kham, also known as Ong Nok, was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1713 to 1723, later the king of Lanna from 1727 to 1769.
Chao Kingkitsarat, also known as Kitsarat or Kitsarath, was the king of Luang Phrabang.
Chao Inthasom was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1723 to 1749.
Chao Inthaphom, also known as his regnal name Intharavongsa, was a king of Luang Phrabang.
Chao Sotikakumman was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1750 to 1771.
Surinyavong II was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1771 to 1788.
Chao Manthaturath was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1819 to 1836.
Chao Sukkhasoem was the king of Luang Phrabang from 1839 to 1850.
AnuruthaBorn: 1737 Died: 31 December 1819
Title last held bySurinyavong II
| King of Luang Phrabang |