The First and foremost Buddhist educational festival commenced in Britain

The earliest constantly arts and cultural festival illustration on Buddhist cultural traditions has been revealed in Britain. The festival, recognized as The Many features of Buddhism, is seized in London at the Victoria & Albert (V&A) Museum and the Barbican Center in partnership with the Hong Kong-based philanthropic organization, Robert H. N. Ho Family Foundation.

Highlights of the celebration comprise an International Forum on Buddhism and the Arts held last Saturday, the opening ceremony of the Robert H. N. Ho Family Foundation Gallery at the V&A, presentations of Buddhist holy dance, and the initial International Buddhist Film Festival in London.

The new Buddhist sculpture porch which is to release to the public in Britain. It features resources from the V&A's world class gatherings sorted from massive Chinese temple sculptures to tiny portable paint gold Buddha.

The 50 or thus sculptures created among AD 200 and 1850 are agreed in geographic groupings representing the variety of artistic expression throughout Asia, and reproduce the conflicting Buddhist practices of India, Sri Lanka, the Himalayas, Myanmar, Java, Thailand, China and Japan.

The new porch includes an 18th-century monumental gild bronze placed Buddha from China's Tibet, an influential 7th-century marble trunk of the Buddha from Tang Dynasty of China and the cranium of Buddha, once engraved straightly into the shake face of a 6th-century cavern temple complex at Xiangtangshan, northern China.

The International Buddhist Film Festival will display case over 40 films from 18 countries, together with 27 UK openings from May 7 to 17.

At a press sample of the new porch held at V&A on Monday, Robert Yau Chung Ho, manager of the Robert H. N. Ho Family Foundation, said: "The purpose of the Foundation is to hold up broadly Chinese arts and culture. We honestly hope that our viewers for the Many Faces of Buddhism Festival will commence to welcome Buddhism's rich lasting history and communication and through it will discover new ways of understanding and forthcoming the world."