Manama Bahrain Culture

Bahraini Prime Minister Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Khalifa Al Maktoum has announced the program to celebrate Bahrain's capital, Manama, as the Arab World's 2012 Capital of Culture.

Opened in 1988, the National Museum of Bahrain is operated by the Bahrain Authority for Culture and Antiquities and is one of the main attractions of Manama. Bahrain has several museums, including the Beit al-Qur'an, which houses the largest collection of ancient manuscripts in the Middle East dating back to the 7th century. The Heritage Centre and the Museum of Pearl Diving are a reminder of Bahraini culture and pearl diving, and feature a brand new karting track, one of the world's leading courses of its kind. One of the first museums to open in the Gulf Arab region since 1988 is the Kingdom of Bahrain Museum, the only museum in Bahrain that preserves the heritage and history of the country. It is open to trade every day of the year and houses more than 1,000 artifacts and artefacts from around the country.

The Bahrain National Museum in Manama houses a collection of local artifacts from ancient times, many of which reflect Bahrain's diverse cultural influences, as well as gold rings. The National Museum of Bahrain in the capital of Bahrain also houses the largest collection of gold rings in the world, which includes over 1,000 gold and silver rings from the Middle East and North Africa, as well as a variety of other local items such as a large number of gold coins and gold jewelry, and a wide range of jewelry and jewelry accessories. Bahrain's National Museum of Manama houses an extensive collection of local and international objects from ancient and modern times, some of which are gold, silver, bronze, copper, iron, glass and bronze.

To get a true feel for Bahrain's heritage, visit Qala Al-Bahrain, also known as Bahrain Fort, and visit the National Museum in Manama. Bab Al Bahrain (meaning "Gateway to Bahrain") is commonly known as "Manama Souq" or "Gateway to Bahrain." The old port, which was once the main gate of the city of Manama (Bahrain's capital is actually called Bab - Al-Bahrain or Bahrain Gate), was historically a trading post that extends from the main market Souq.

Bahrain became part of the Babylonian Empire around 600 BC and was also called the Pearl of the Persian Gulf. In 1521 Bahrain also ruled over the Awal (today Bahrain Islands), which is today the eastern province of Saudi Arabia, as well as Al Hasa and Qatif, which are both today eastern provinces of Saudi Arabia. Since then, the name Bahrain has only been used to refer to "today's Bahrain," and refers to a larger region that includes what is now Bahrain's east coast, the Gulf of Aden and the Arabian Peninsula. The Portuguese captured the Awal (then Bahrain) in 1521 from the rest of Arabia and its islands in the west, but it has since become a province in its own right.

The Portuguese settled Bahrain as part of the former British protectorate, and there is a long history of religious and cultural ties between the people of Bahrain and the rest of the Arabian Peninsula. Although there are many similarities between Bahrain's culture and that of other Middle Eastern countries, Bahrain also has a deep history and tradition that goes back to the Dilmun civilization, when it was thought that this small island was the land of eternity and immortality. First, Bahrain's Islamic laws and regulations are much looser than any other country.

The Lebanese civil war, which began in the 1970 "s and meant that Bahrain replaced Beirut as the Middle East's financial center, also benefited from the 1980" s oil boom. Bahrain is the first Middle Eastern country to discover oil in the area and build a refinery.

Nevertheless, Bahrain's culture is largely based on Arab culture and resembles that of the kingdom's neighbors. Bahrain's culture has been described as "Middle East - light," and is considered relatively liberal and cosmopolitan compared to its neighbors Iran and Saudi Arabia. Muslim society, which respects local traditions, is a key element of its culture and an important source of pride in the country's history. Although Bahrain is still at the heart of an "Arab-Islamic" country, it has more readily accepted modernization and westernization than many of its neighbors, and has adhered to the principles of secularism and respect for human rights and the rule of law.

To do business successfully in Bahrain, you need to understand the business labels associated with the culture of the country, as well as the rules and regulations of Bahraini economy and society.

Visit the website of the Bahrain Authority for Culture and Antiquities to learn more about visiting the National Museum of Bahrain and other cultural institutions in the country. The Bahrain National Museum is the best place to learn about Bahrain's cultural heritage and its history, as well as the history of its people.

More About Manama

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