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The Nguyen Dynasty saw the transfer of the capital from Ha Noi to Hue, and the building of a grandiose imperial city and a complex of mausoleums and tombs.
The Mac Dynasty, which lasted from 1528 to 1598, followed the Le Dynasty. A new style of commercial house sculpture (dinh lang), which was a stark contrast to previous religious and feudal works, developed throughout the countryside.
For 100 years from the beginning of the Le Dynasty, Buddhism gradually integrated into all the villages and hamlets, and Confucianism began to play an important role in royal matters and in the agricultural economy.
The Tran dynasty, which followed the crumbling of the Ly Dynasty, continued the development of Vietnamese feudalism.
Dai Viet became an independent, powerful state after Ly Cong Uan came to the throne and moved the nation's capital from Hoa Lu to Thang long (present-day Ha Noi).
The association between the two Cham clans of Cau and Due led to the establishment of a feudal state, which was heavily influenced by Hinduism.
The five provinces of Gia Lai, Kon Tum, Dak Lak, Dak Nong and Lam Dong are located in the highlands of southwest Viet Nam where a brilliant culture of South – East Asian and Polynesian nations lived.
The prehistory covers the period from the Nui Do culture, 300,000 years ago, to the Dong Son culture, 2,500 years ago.
In the realm of traditional art, Vietnamese sculpture has had a significant history of development.