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  • Amazing luxury villa 4 bedrooms, 6 bathrooms located in central Phnom Penh

    POTW Editor

    Massive luxury villa set on 800m2 of land in central Phnom Penh.

    Ideal for a professional family or ambassador relocating to Cambodia.

    This fully furnished oasis in the city features 4 bedrooms, 6 bathrooms and a private staff quarters.

  • L'ami Pierrot Bistro - Doing Food Right

    Teej

    L’ami Pierrot - #47 Street 75

    Peter Didier – The owner of the restaurant, has pulled off something quite spectacular here.

    His restaurant, L’ami Pierrot, found a little off the beaten track, offers a blend of traditional and contemporary French food where diners can lose themselves in a chilled out, Mediterranean haze.

  • POTW - Cambodia's premier luxury private apartment

    POTW Editor

    Phnom Penh's finest luxury apartment in the French quarter is available for short or long term lease.

    The high end finishes make this the ideal home for the modern couple, bachelor or bachelorette...

  • Members Only: Bangkok’s Penis Temple

    Tim Russell

    If you want temples, Bangkok’s got ‘em – from famous landmarks such as the spectacular Wat Phrakeo & Wat Arun, to lesser known but equally beautiful temples like Wat Samphanthawongsaram Worawiharn & the Erewan Shrine, there are noteworthy temples tucked away in virtually every corner of the city. But few are quite as well hidden or mysterious as the Chao Mae Tuptim shrine, aka the Penis Temple.

  • Bahasa Indonesia

    Rahdian Saepuloh

    The official language of Indonesia is Bahasa Indonesia (literally, “the language of Indonesia”). It is the language that unifies the world’s fourth most populous country – a country comprised of 18,000 islands and inhabited by 350 ethnic groups speaking 750 native languages and dialects. Bahasa Indonesia, a standardised version of Malay, is the sixth most widely spoken language in the world (after Mandarin, English, Hindi, Spanish and Arabic).

  • Ian Woodford, the man behind Maxine’s

    Robert Starkweather

    Ian Woodford, a throwback to the country’s bygone Untac era and a tall, wiry character whose colourful Australian language and endless Cambodian anecdotes were a cherished and longstanding part of Phnom Penh expatriate lore, died on May 23 in Sydney. He was 56.

    The cause was complications following lung surgery, his daughter Maxine said.

  • Snow on the Tonle Sap

    Bronwyn Sloan

    When Australian Aboriginal art meets Angkor, the result is stunning. From within a myriad of perfect dots, a jumble of Hanuman monkey warriors emerge in the shape of a sacred elephant storming to battle, its feet floating on a carpet of flowers and stars. Each flower alone is formed from at least four tiny dots of brightly coloured paint. Ian 'Snow' Woodford's work is even more remarkable because the working class Australian boy from Sydney is colour-blind.

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