They were treated to a wide variety of music, from traditional and folk to rap and hip hop.
As it has in the past, the festival opened with blessings to chase away evil spirits, bad karma and ill luck.
The collection spurred a conference on the conservation of art, brief courses on Cambodian culture, art, religion and food.
In November, the performance is expected to move to Rwanda, where an estimated 800,000 people were massacred in a 1994 genocide.
It’s not the kind of place you would expect to find one of the best collections of Khmer art in the US. But it’s here.
The profits will go toward helping Caring for Cambodia, an NGO that helps more than 6,000 students.
“Extraordinary Chambers” is showing at the Geffen Playhouse in Los Angeles through July 3.
Survivors were invited to draw what they could remember of the Khmer Rouge, from torture to lost family members.
The Cambodian authorities have banned a public screening of the film, calling it illegal.
For two days, from April 29, researchers, experts and enthusiasts will gather in Athens, Ohio, to share their thoughts and findings.
Organizers said the success of this year’s pageant encouraged them to hold another one next year.
The parade made its way down Anaheim Street, a main thoroughfare of the city where tens of thousands of Cambodians have settled.