• Published in Politics

Landscape, Memory, and Post-Violence in Cambodia by James A. Tyner

Between 1975 and 1979 the Khmer Rouge regime in Cambodia enacted a program of organized mass violence that resulted in the deaths of approximately one quarter of the country’s population. Over two million people died from torture, execution, disease and famine. From the commodification of the ‘killing fields’ of Choeung Ek to the hundreds of unmarked mass graves scattered across the country, violence continues to shape the Cambodian landscape.

  • Published in Cuisine

Nyum Bai! A Cambodian Cookbook by Yvette Elliott and Loven Ramos

Nyum Bai’ will not only entice and inspire you with 31 of Cambodia’s finest recipes; it will take you on a brief journey into Cambodian culture and the stories and smiles behind the Green Gecko kids. With hundreds of sensational photos of the children and professionally presented gourmet delights, this book will enhance anyone’s culinary skills and has all the right ingredients for those who appreciate good food as well as the essence of giving.

  • Published in Culture

Birds of Vietnam, Cambodia and Laos by Peter Davidson

Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia are becoming increasingly popular with all kinds of visitors, not least birdwatchers who can visit many national parks and reserves harboring a bounty of amazing species. The three countries are home to about 1,000 species of birds, including such rarities as Bengal Florican, Giant Ibis, Green Peafowl, and Vietnamese Cutia.


CAMBODIA - Solo & Single Adventure by Wayne A. Freeman

This is a genuine book with no sugar coating as though seen through a panoramic lens of bewilderment and wonderment.
Cambodia, Solo & Single Adventure tells of the first-hand experiences of Wayne Freeman as he explores the other side of a country, the side the glossy brochures don’t tell you about.  However they should tell you, because this book takes the time to explore and relate what nobody else bothers to.


Why Did They Kill? by Alexander Laban Hinton and Robert Jay Lifton

Of all the horrors human beings perpetrate, genocide stands near the top of the list. Its toll is staggering: well over 100 million dead worldwide. Why Did They Kill? is one of the first anthropological attempts to analyze the origins of genocide. In it, Alexander Hinton focuses on the devastation that took place in Cambodia from April 1975 to January 1979 under the Khmer Rouge in order to explore why mass murder happens and what motivates perpetrators to kill.

  • Published in Cuisine

Southeast Asian Food by Rosemary Brissenden

Classic and Modern Dishes from Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, Thailand, Laos, Cambodia...

The diversity of cooking styles and the delicious range of fresh ingredients are just two of the reasons for the allure of Southeast Asian cooking. With a selection of recipes showing the varieties and unique properties of each cuisine, from tangy Thai salads, satisfying Vietnamese soups, aromatic Indonesian curries and exquisite Malaysian sambals, Southeast Asian Food is the authoritative book on the subject.

  • Published in Society

Sex, Love and Money in Cambodia by Heidi Hoefinger

Dealing with the complex and discomforting ‘grey ‘area where sex, love and money collide, this book highlights the general materiality of everyday sex that takes place in all relationships. In doing so, it draws attention to and destigmatizes the transactional elements within many ‘normative’ partnerships – be they transnational, inter-ethnic or otherwise.

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