Apsara Dancing

Apsara theather dance and buffet dinner

Apsara is a maiden beautiful girl dancing for seduction to the king and generals during of Angkor wat Empire.Apsara dance only $6 for one person start from 7h30 pm to 8h30 p m
Apsara dance with buffet dinner $12 one person start from 6h30 pm to 8h30 pm
Apsara is khmer draditional dance has got variety hairdressers in Angkor wat temple on the column or the wall depicting about khmer girl highest position show only important people during of Khmer empire.

 Apsara dance with buffet dinners mostly show in different restaurant and different prices and most of more an expensive restaurant show name angkor village restaruant and others are Angkor amazon restaurant,Koulen 2 restaurant,Mondial restaurant all these restaurant are serving in different dishes of foods and nice breeze in air watching the show with cambodian culture.the best oppunity of tourists can visit the apsara on stone and then apsara active.
Apsara Dance is one of two major forms of Khmer dance and incorporates parts of the other, much older, traditional or popular dance, which has its roots in animism and primitive magic, with Hindu forms introduced during the time of Indian influence beginning in the 1st century; the dance in turn drew its inspiration from the mythological court of the gods and from its celestial dancers, the Apsaras. The dance took on its own unique form adding movements and meaning, during the reigns of Jayavarman II and Jayavarman VII as well as in the Angkor era. By the 13th century, the dance received a Khmer identity rather than Indian, unlike any other dance form in the world. It melded soft movement with loud, traditional Khmer music during its performance. In that era, Apsara dance was performed solely for the benefit of the upper class, and particularly for the king.
Estimates suggest that there were 3,000 apsara dancers in the 12th Century court of King Jayavarman VII. Between the 12th and the 15th centuries, Apsara dance flourished, until the Thais sacked Angkor in the 15th century; the invaders, not immune to the allure of the dance tradition, are reputed to have taken a troupe of aspara dancers back home with them. While this moment was a setback to the tradition of Khmer Classical Dance, the aspara dance tradition was nonetheless set in stone, as represented in the bas-reliefs of the Angkorian temples in Cambodia.
For centuries the dance was seemingly never performed again in public, yet it seems to have been maintained as an unbroken tradition in the courts of the Angkorian monarchs. Dance nonetheless remained culturally important in the Angkor era such as Siem Reap, Surin Province (now in Thailand) but with different styles due to uncertain knowledge for the original dance which Surin people performs apsara dance in a little fast movement and sustain with Thai-Laos