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Old January 19th, 2014, 07:52 AM   #101
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Pura Luhur Poten, foot of Mount Bromo, Probolinggo, East Java (Hindu temple)

It is sad that many mistaken this temple as Balinese due to its Hindu tradition purposes, while in fact it is a Tengerese temple (Javanese tribe living near Bromo mountain and are closely related to Javanese, not that the Balinese aren't related to the Javanese). The major difference between this temple with the Balinese ones are the type of stones and paints used. Pura Luhur Poten uses natural black stones from the many volcanoes nearby, while Balinese temples mostly have orange paints at various sections. Inside this pura, there are several buildings and enclosures aligned in Mandala composition (zonal). The roofing of the temple's pavilion are also common in Javanese Joglos.

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Pura Luhur Poten Hindu temple by nigelh88, on Flickr

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hindu temple on the caldera by david gonneau, on Flickr

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Bromo Temple by Dewa Putu Kusuma, on Flickr

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hindu temple @ bromo by zahariz_khuzaimah, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 19th, 2014 at 09:09 AM.
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Old January 19th, 2014, 08:57 AM   #102
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Pura Luhur Poten, foot of Mount Bromo, Probolinggo, East Java pt2

On the fourteenth day of the Hindu festival of Yadnya Kasada, the Tenggerese people of Probolinggo, East Java, travel up the mountain in order to make offerings of fruit, rice, vegetables, flowers and sacrifices of livestock to the mountain gods by throwing them into the caldera of the volcano. The origin of the ritual lies in the 15th century legend where a princess named Roro Anteng started the principality of Tengger with her husband, Joko Seger. The couple were childless and therefore beseeched the assistance of the mountain gods. The gods granted them 24 children but stipulated that the 25th child, named Kesuma, must be thrown into the volcano as human sacrifice. The gods' request was implemented. The tradition of throwing sacrifices into the volcano to appease these ancient deities continues today and called Yadnya Kasada ceremony. Though fraught with danger, some locals risk climbing down into the crater in an attempt to recollect the sacrificed goods that believed could bring them good luck.

On the Segara Wedi sand plain sits a Hindu temple called Pura Luhur Poten. The temple holds a significant importance to the Tenggerese scatter across the mountainous villages such as Ngadisari, Wonokitri, Ngadas, Argosari, Ranu Prani, Ledok Ombo and Wonokerso. The temple organized annual Yadnya Kasada ceremony which lasts for about one month. On the 14th day, the Tenggerese will congregate at Pura Luhur Poten to ask for blessings from Ida Sang Hyang Widi Wasa and God of Mahameru (Mount Semeru). Then the mass will proceed along the crater edges of Mt Bromo where offerings will be thrown into the crater. The major difference between this temple with the Balinese ones are the type of stones and building materials. Pura Luhur Poten uses natural black stones from volcanoes nearby, while Balinese temples mostly made from red bricks. Inside this pura, there are several buildings and enclosures aligned in Mandala zone composition.

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Luhur Poten temple by didan rachmat, on Flickr

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Pura Luhur Poten at Gunung Bromo by Gerrigje Engelen, on Flickr

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Ashy temple by Michael Jefferies, on Flickr

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Pura Luhur Poten temple by daariga, on Flickr
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Old January 19th, 2014, 09:20 AM   #103
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Pura Agung Jagatnatha, Denpasar, Bali

Built in 1953, state temple Pura Agung Jagatnatha and is dedicated to the supreme god, Sanghyang Widi Wasa, the supreme of divine gatherings. The name Jagatnatha derives its origin from the Sanskrit word jagat meaning world. Two festivals based on lunar cycles are celebrated here every month. During the days of full moon and new moon, visiting this temple during these times can be a memorable experience. No matter what time you visit this magnificent temple you will always find devotees in prayer.

The magnificent shrine shaped in the form of Padmasana or, lotus throne, has the grandiose and spiritual significance of the highest order. The padmasana (shrine) is made of white coral, and consists of an empty throne, symbolic of heaven, on top of the cosmic turtle and two naga or mythological serpents, that symbolise the foundation of the world. Just like other temples on the island, Pura Agung Jagatanatha consists of sprawling courtyards and a series of several shrines arranged around them. The gateway is stately and ornate with exquisite patterns and Stories from Hindu epics, gods and goddesses are carved on the walls, stone carved abound in this fascinating temple. The massive statue of a fierce demon towers over the outer courtyard. The middle courtyard is little more than a gallery surrounded by a moat.

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Pura Agung Jagatnatha by Geetesh Bajaj, on Flickr

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Pura Agung Jagatnatha, Denpasar by Geetesh Bajaj, on Flickr

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Pura Agung Jagatnatha by Geetesh Bajaj, on Flickr

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Pura Agung Jagatnatha by Geetesh Bajaj, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 19th, 2014 at 09:26 AM.
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Old January 19th, 2014, 09:33 AM   #104
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Pura Agung Jagatnatha, Denpasar, Bali pt2

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Katur Mukha statue by Roxana Furtunescu, on Flickr

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Gates to Pura Agung Jagatnatha by Roxana Furtunescu, on Flickr

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Statues and carvings on the tower by Roxana Furtunescu, on Flickr

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Pura Agung Jagatnatha, Denpasar

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Pura Agung Jagatnatha, Denpasar
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Old January 19th, 2014, 04:48 PM   #105
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Grand Mosque of Central Java Baiturahman, Semarang, Central Java - one of the most unique mosque in Indonesia, atleast to me. The mosque is insipired by Al-Masjid al-Nabawi mosque in Medina, with of course Javanese influence.

Preparations for the mosque's construction began on 6 June 2001, when the governor of Central Java formed the Coordination Team for the Construction of the Great Mosque (Tim Koordinasi Pembangunan Masjid Agung) which consisted of state bodies such as the provincial and city governments as well as private bodies such as the Indonesian Ulema Council (MUI). Of the waqf land once under the purview of the Kauman Mosque of Semarang, only the site at Jl. Gajah was deemed large enough. In September 2001 the team published a proposed construction schedule. Funding came from the provincial government.

Construction began on 6 September 2002, when minister of religion Said Agil Husin al-Munawar, head of MUI Sahal Mahfudz, and governor of Central Java Mardiyanto laid the first stake. While the mosque was still under construction, Chabib Thoha led Friday prayers on 19 March 2004. The mosque was dedicated on 14 November 2006 by President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono and his wife.

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Masjid Agung Jawa Tengah by fotopreneur, on Flickr

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Masjid Agung Jawa Tengah #3 by Nina Agustina, on Flickr

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Masjid Agung by nizarkauzar, on Flickr

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Intimacy by vinskatania andrias, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 19th, 2014 at 04:59 PM.
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Old January 19th, 2014, 05:01 PM   #106
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Grand Mosque of Central Java Baiturahman, Semarang, Central Java pt 2

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Masjid Agung Jawa Tengah: Arabic, Javas, Greek by omar arief Bustamam IV, on Flickr

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Masjid Agung Semarang, Central Java by iq ronaldo, on Flickr

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Masjid Agung Semarang, Central Java by iq ronaldo, on Flickr
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Old January 19th, 2014, 05:24 PM   #107
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Menara Kudus Mosque, Kudus, Central Java This minaret, with Hindu's architecture influence, was built in 15th century by Sunan Kudus (Syaikh Ja'far Shadiq). He is great ulama in Indonesia and known as a waliyullah.

It preserves pre-Islamic architectural forms such as old Javanese split doorways, ancient Hindu-Buddhist influenced Majapahit-style red brickwork, and a three-tired pyramindal roof. The most unusual feature is the brick minaret on which a pavilion shelters a large skin drum (bedug) which is used to summon the faithful to prayer instead of the more common muezzin. Whereas a bedug normally hangs under the eaves of a mosque verandah, in the Kudus Mosque it sits in a tower like a Balinese Hindu temple kul-kul or signal drum used to warn of impending attack, fire, or communal event. No other mosque in Java is known to have a drum tower of this type.

In front of the minaret and around the compound are walls and gateways in the old candi bentar (split gate) and kori agung (main gate) styles. Inside are two gateways—a smaller, inner gate with relief panels on either side similar to those found in Mantingan, and an outer gate that is reminiscent of the 14th-century Bajang Ratu gate at Trowulan. Other pre-Islamic touches include 8 kala[disambiguation needed]-head water spouts in the ablution area and Ming procelain plates set in the walls.

The pre-Islamic elements suggest the complex has incorporated a pre-existing Hindu-Javanese structure. The mosque has been rebuilt several times removing evidence of what the original structure looked like. The Majapahit style gates, walls, and minaret that appear so incongruous today may have blended more harmoniously with the main structure (which probably had a meru roof supported by large pillars, as in Cirebon and Demak). The peaked roof is a 1920s renovation with terracotta tiles replacing wooden tiles, with glass windows inserted between the roof tiers. The roof is topped with a mastaka crown roof element. An inscription over the mihrab says the mosque was founded by Ja'far Shodiq in AH 956 (AD 1549). He is believed to be the venerated Sunan Kudus one of the nine Islamic saints of Java (Wali Sanga) who lies buried in an elaborately carved mausoleum behind the mosque. The complex includes a Mogul-style mosque with a silvery onion-dome and concrete pillars.

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kudus mosque byy Tse Seng Goh, on Flickr

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masjid sunan kudus by sefta marisa dwipasari jn, on Flickr

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Menara kudus by Nova_faroqi, on Flickr

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masjid sunan kudus by sefta marisa dwipasari jn, on Flickr
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Old January 19th, 2014, 06:09 PM   #108
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Pura Luhur Amertha Jati, Ismojo island (Balekambang Beach), south of Malang city, East Java - great ressemblence to Tanah Lot temple to me!

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Pura Luhur Amertha Jati by Annisa Alwita, on Flickr

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Balekambang , Malang selatan Jawa Timur (Ismojo Island) by Rezzy Satmatha, on Flickr

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Pura Luhur Amertha Jati by Will Zebua, on Flickr

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Old January 19th, 2014, 06:36 PM   #109
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Pura Tanah Lot, Tabanan, Bali

Tanah Lot means "Land in the Sea" in the Balinese language. Located in Tabanan, about 20 kilometres (12 mi) from Denpasar, the temple sits on a large offshore rock which has been shaped continuously over the years by the ocean tide.

Tanah Lot is claimed to be the work of the 15th-century priest Nirartha. During his travels along the south coast he saw the rock-island's beautiful setting and rested there. Some fishermen saw him, and bought him gifts. Nirartha then spent the night on the little island. Later he spoke to the fishermen and told them to build a shrine on the rock for he felt it to be a holy place to worship the Balinese sea gods.

The Tanah Lot temple was built and has been a part of Balinese mythology for centuries. The temple is one of seven sea temples around the Balinese coast. Each of the sea temples were established within eyesight of the next to form a chain along the south-western coast. However, the temple had significant Hindu influence.

At the base of the rocky island, poisonous sea snakes are believed to guard the temple from evil spirits and intruders. A giant snake purportedly protects the temple, which was created from Nirartha's scarf when he established the island.

Tourist aren't allowed to this temple for not only conservative reason but also "safety", the guardian of the temple have rules for those who stepped inside the temple and those who disobey, will be haunted by creature called "Leak".

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Gates to Tanah LOT by Jerome Koay, on Flickr

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Tanah Lot Entrance by fokuzphotography, on Flickr

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Side building of Tanah Lot Temple by Frans Harren, on Flickr

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Tanah Lot Temple - Bali by balialpes, on Flickr

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Temple Tanah Lot - Bali by balialpes, on Flickr
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Last edited by kevo123; January 19th, 2014 at 07:26 PM.
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Old January 20th, 2014, 04:20 AM   #110
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Maha Vihara Mojopahit, Trowulan, Mojokerto, East Java - one of the few Javanese built Buddhist temple. (about Trowulan site is in page 3)

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Maha Vihara Mojopahit, Mojokerto by tian yake, on Flickr

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Maha Vihara Mojopahit, Mojokerto by tian yake, on Flickr

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Maha Vihara Mojopahit, Mojokerto by tian yake, on Flickr

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Maha Vihara Mojopahit, Mojokerto by tian yake, on Flickr

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Maha Vihara Mojopahit, Mojokerto by tian yake, on Flickr

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Old January 20th, 2014, 04:32 AM   #111
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Vihara Ratanavana Arama, Sendangcoyo, Rembang, Central Java

Candi Sudhammo Mahathera

http://edyraguapo.blogspot.com/2011/...ana-arama.html


http://edyraguapo.blogspot.com/2011/...ana-arama.html


http://edyraguapo.blogspot.com/2011/...ana-arama.html


http://edyraguapo.blogspot.com/2011/...ana-arama.html
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Old January 20th, 2014, 05:35 AM   #112
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Ganjuran Church/Church of the sacred Heart, Ganjuran, Yogyakarta Special Region, Central Java - Catholic church that are built following Majapahit Hindu temple.

he land on which Ganjuran Church is now located was once part of a sugar factory, run by the Dutch brothers Joseph and Julius Schmutzer. In 1912 they began practising workers' rights as outlined in the Rerum Novarum; they then began working on establishing educational facilities on the land, with seven boys' schools opened in 1919 and a girls' school opened in 1920. They also promoted Catholicism amongst their employees. With the proceeds from their factory, the Schmutzers established St Elisabeth Hospital in Ganjuran, first as a clinic. They also established Onder de Bogen (now Panti Rapih Hospital) in Yogyakarta proper. St Elisabeth is now managed by the Order of Carolus Borromeus.

Also in 1920, Pr. van Driessch, a member of the Society of Jesus who had taught at Xaverius College in Muntilan, began giving sermons and working to establish a Catholic community in the area. By 1922 there were 22 native Javanese Catholics, a number which increased rapidly. On 16 April 1924 the Schmutzers established a church on their grounds, with van Driessch as its first pastor. The carvings and other facets were worked on by a Javanese sculptor named Iko

Three years later the congregation began construction of a 10-metre (33 ft) tall Hindu-styled temple (candi), resembling the one at Prambanan Temple; Iko set statues of Mary and Jesus as Javanese royalty and teachers, which were adorned with batik motives. Stones were taken from the slopes of Mount Merapi to the north, while the entrance was pointed to southern sea; this orientation reflected a Javanese belief in the harmony between north and south. The temple was formalised on 11 February 1930 by Bishop of Batavia Antonius van Velsen.

The original structure have been toppled by the 2006 earthquake, the candi altar however remain standing, the current one are rebuilt in Javanese "Joglo" palace architecture.


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/89026403


http://jeannie1976.wordpress.com/category/religious/


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/89026581


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/89026524


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/30660791
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Old January 20th, 2014, 06:20 AM   #113
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Ganjuran Church/Church of the sacred Heart, Ganjuran, Yogyakarta Special Region, Central Java pt 2


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/89026316


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/30660799


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/30792265

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Gereja Ganjuran by Dian Utomo, on Flickr

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Old January 20th, 2014, 08:41 AM   #114
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Minangkabau Palace

The Palace of Istana Tuanku Rajo Bagindo, Southern Solok in West Sumatra

Palace of the former kingdom of Alam Surambi Sungai Pagu centered in Pasir Talang/Southern Solok covering the area of Bandar Seupuluh.


http://wisata.kompasiana.com/jalan-j...ng-317888.html




http://wisatasolsel.wordpress.com/20...solok-selatan/


http://www.antarasumbar.com/artikel/...oe-doeloe.html

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Old January 20th, 2014, 09:10 AM   #115
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Malay Palaces

Palace of Indragiri, Rengat, Riau, Sumatra - duplicate of palace


http://www.sungaikuantan.com/2010/12...insi-riau.html

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by kris18, on Flickr

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by kris18, on Flickr


http://www.riaudailyphoto.com/2012/0...ana-sayap.html
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Old January 20th, 2014, 09:28 AM   #116
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Malay Palaces

Istana Sayap Pelalawan, Riau, Sumatra (Pelalawan wing palace)

built by Tengku Sontol Said Ali (1886-1892 M) the 19th king of Riau, unfortunately burned to the ground in 2012, but restoration is undergoing. The palace itself is very good example of Malay architecture and artworks.









http://www.riaudailyphoto.com/2012/0...ana-sayap.html

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Old January 20th, 2014, 09:32 AM   #117
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Istana Sayap Palalawan, Riau, Sumatra pt2











http://domiyanto.blogspot.com/2013/1...p-tinggal.html

http://www.riaudailyphoto.com/2012/0...ana-sayap.html
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Old January 20th, 2014, 10:26 AM   #118
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Malay Palaces

Keraton Alwatzhikoebillah , Dalam Kaum, Sambas, Kalimantan - Sambas Sultanate palace built on 1771-1778

At first governed by governors, Sambas became kingdom in 1609 with the descendant of Sepudak. She married one of her daughters to a descendant of the Sultan of Brunei. The child of this union, Muhammad Saif ud-din I became the first Muslim Sultan.
Sambas remained independent until the reign of the Dutch East India Company, when the capital was bombarded in 1812. The Dutch took their interest since 1819, leading finally into frequent minglings into succession and even the deposition and exiling to Java of Abu Bakar Taj ud-din II.

The state was stable, having strong, long-ruling leaders, up until the Japanese conquest of 1942, when Sultan Muhammad Ibrahim Shafi ud-din II was executed at Mandor in 1944. The Sultanate was thereafter suspended and replaced by a Japanese council, but restored with the return of the Dutch in 1946. They installed another Sultan, who died in 1956. Another monarch did not assume the throne.
From 1984, the head of the Royal House was Winata Kusuma of Sambas, who was recognised as Sultan in 2000 and installed in July 2001. He died in 2008.


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/34909610


http://www.distancebetweencities.net...donesia/photos


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/19453036


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/81780919


http://jepretanku.wordpress.com/cate...heru-p-suwono/

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Old January 20th, 2014, 10:30 AM   #119
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Keraton Sambas "Grand Mosque", Dalam Kaum, Sambas, Kalimantan pt 2


http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showth...=880906&page=4


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/16287733


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/47187480

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Old January 20th, 2014, 11:27 AM   #120
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next page!
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