London, New York:
Field and Tuer [etc]; Scribner and Welford,
Text on page 333
RISE OF THE MAU EMPIRE.
At first it seems to have merely included the ten chieftainships, or muangs, of KusambiaMau, Ti, Wun, or Wan, La, Sanda, Sa (afterwards divided into Ho-sa and La-sa), Si-kuen, Meng Luang, or Momein, and a part of Yung-chang. In a.d. 703 the capital was at the residence of the prince of Mogaung, who had under him the portions of the basins of the Khendwen and Irrawadi, which included Khampti, Western Khampti on the Kyendwen, Kukung, Muang Kaing, Muang Nyaung, Mo Nyin, Taungthwot, Kalei, four Yaw, or Burmese, towns, and Mautshobo. In 1038 Bamo became a tsaubwaship, or principality, of the Mau empire; and in 1203 Momiet was added.
In a.d. 1220 the great Mau sovereign, Chau Kwampha, ascended the throne, and added the princedom of Theebo to his dominions. In 1223 Mon6, and all the Kamboza, or Shan States on the tableland between the Irrawadi and the Salween, acknowledged his supremacy. In 1229 Assam was occupied by the Mau Shans, and a Mau prince was put on the throne; and about the same time, Nantien, Muang Maing, Kiang Hung, Kiang Tung, and Theinni, besides other smaller States, became principalities of the Mau empire.
Even Tali-fu had given in its allegiance before it was annexed as a tributary to the Mongols in 1234; and part of Arracan and Manipur are claimed as having been at this time included in the Mau dominions.
Between 1283-1292 the Mau shattered the Burman empire, and, perhaps with the aid of the Mongol-Between 1283-1292 the Mau shattered the Burman empire, and, perhaps with the aid of the Mongol-