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Old January 22nd, 2014, 07:15 AM   #141
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Pura Penataran Sasih, Tampaksiring, Gianyar, Bali - the mother temple of the Sasih kingdom

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Pura Penataran Sasih by Art Garcia-Cuellar, on Flickr


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/48694194


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/48208981


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/48208848

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Pura Penataran Sasih by lucie78, on Flickr

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Old January 22nd, 2014, 07:24 AM   #142
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Pura Penataran Sasih, Tampaksiring, Gianyar, Bali pt2

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Bali by smithp500, on Flickr


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/48694465

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Bali by smithp500, on Flickr

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Bali by smithp500, on Flickr
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 08:49 AM   #143
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Pura Tirta Empul and Pura Gunung Kawi, Pejen Kangin, Tampaksiring, Gianyar, Bali


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/23929251


http://www.balitourismboard.org/tamp...ng-palace.html


http://draken413o.deviantart.com/art...mple-212820290

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Pura Gunung Kawi-3 by loquie, on Flickr


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/14365984


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/23928881

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 09:05 AM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 08:52 AM   #144
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Pura Tirta Empul and Pura Gunung Kawi, Pejen Kangin, Tampaksiring, Gianyar, Bali pt2


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/84027002

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Pura Gunung Kawi by Gerd-Brunssum (time out), on Flickr

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Pura Gunung Kawi-6

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Gunung Kawi by Gerd-Brunssum (time out), on Flickr


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/84026906

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 09:13 AM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 08:58 AM   #145
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Pura Gunung Kawi, Pejen Kangin, Tampaksiring, Gianyar, Bali pt3


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/16202553


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/84026923


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/4236458

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Bali-Route Batur-Ubud-Tampaksiring (6) by Jacques Beaulieu, on Flickr

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Pura Gunung Kawi by Gerd-Brunssum (time out), on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 09:14 AM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 09:51 AM   #146
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Candi Barong, Yogyakarta Special Region, Java - Built in the 9th century during the Medang Mataram period.

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Candi Barong by fikri rahman, on Flickr

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Candi Barong by fikri rahman, on Flickr

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Candi Barong by fikri rahman, on Flickr

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Candi Barong by fikri rahman, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 11:50 AM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 11:19 AM   #147
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Candi Banyunibo, Yogyakarta Special Region, Java

Banyunibo (Javanese: "dripping water") is a 9th-century Buddhist temple located in Cepit hamlet, Bokoharjo village, Prambanan, Sleman Regency, Yogyakarta, Indonesia. The temple is dated from the era of Medang Kingdom, and located on a narrow valley surrounded with paddy field, about two kilometers to the southeast of the Ratu Boko archaeological park on the east side of modern Yogyakarta. Further north is Prambanan temples, and to the south are the Gunung Sewu hills, extension of Gunung Kidul hills.

The collapsed ruins of Banyunibo was discovered on November 1940. Research are continued to 1942 and has succeed to reconstructed the roof and the portal section of the temple. The reconstruction was halted due to World War II and Indonesian National Revolution. In 1962 the restoration of sub-basement, foot, and wall section of the temple, as well as the north wall was finished. The reconstruction of Banyunibo temple was completed in 1978.


http://ancientmataram.wordpress.com/...ndi-banyunibo/

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Candi Banyunibo, Jogjakarta, Indonesia by mir_zam, on Flickr


http://jogjainmymind.blogspot.com/20...1_archive.html

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 04:18 PM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 11:30 AM   #148
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Candi Sambisari, Yogyakarta special region, Java

Based on the architecture style and ornaments of the building that resembles those on Prambanan, the findings of Hindu statues around the temple walls, and the lingga-yoni inside the main temple; historians concluded that Sambisari was a Shivaite Hindu temple built around first or second decade of 9th century (circa 812-838). This conclusion was supported by the findings of gold plate in vicinity engraved with letters that according to paleography was used in early 9th century ancient Java.

According to Wanua Tengah inscription III dated 908 that contains the name of kings that ruled Mataram Kingdom, the temple was probably built during the reign of Rakai Garung (ruled 828-846). However, historians also consider that the construction of a temple was not always issued by a king. Lesser nobles might have also ordered and funded the construction.

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Candi Sambisari by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Sambisari, Jogjakarta, Indonesia by mir_zam, on Flickr

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Candi Sambisari by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Sambisari by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Sambisari by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 11:40 AM   #149
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Candi Sari, Yogyakarta special region, Java

Candi Sari (Indonesian: Candi Sari also known as Candi Bendah), is an 8th-century Buddhist temple located at Dusun Bendan, Tirtomartani village, Kalasan, Sleman regency, Yogyakarta. It is located about 130 metres north east from Kalasan temple. The temple was a two storey building with wooden beams, floors, stairs completed with windows and doors; all from organic materials which now are decayed and gone. It is suggested that the original function of this building was a vihara (Buddhist monastery), a dwelling place for monks. The temple's name Sari or SarÚ translates as "to sleep" in Javanese, which also confirms the habitation nature of the building.

Historians suggested that the temple was built around the same time as the Kalasan temple. The Kalasan inscription dated 778 AD, in Pranagari script written in Sanskrit, mentions that the temple was erected by the will of Guru Sang Raja Sailendravamšatilaka (the Jewel of the Sailendra family) who succeeded in persuading Maharaja Tejapurnapana Panangkaran (in other parts of the inscription also called as Kariyana Panangkaran) to construct a holy building for the goddess (boddhisattva devi) Tara and also build a vihara (monastery) for Buddhist monks from Sailendra family's realm. Panangkaran awarded the Kalara village to the Sangha (the Buddhist monastic community). Based on this inscription, Candi Sari was probably the monastery for monks who served the nearby Kalasan temple.
The ruins were discovered in early 20s, and in 1929, an effort to reconstruct the temple began and was finished in 1930. However it was incomplete because many parts are missing including the outer base that surrounds the temple, and the extended front room and front stairs that once projected from the east wall of the temple

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Candi Sari, Yogyakarta by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Sari, Yogyakarta by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr


http://www.asiaphotostock.com/SubCat...cid=71&page=67

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Candi Sari, Yogyakarta by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Sari, Yogyakarta by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 04:13 PM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 11:59 AM   #150
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Candi Plaosan Lor, Yogyakarta Special Region, Java

The Ploasan temple complex is made up of 174 small buildings, 116 are stupas and 58 are shrines. Many of the buildings have inscriptions. Two of these inscriptions denote the temple as a gift of sanctuary by Rakai Pikatan. The dates of the inscriptions are between 825-850 AD. Although similar to the Prambanan 856 AD date, the complexes are not related. A new building technique distinguishes Prambanan from Plaosan temples. The main temples at Plaosan are made up of an upper and lower level. In the upper level, multiple statues resided. However, as the position of the windows dictate, only one statue was rested on the bottom basal level. This statue was made out of bronze depicting Bodhisattva with two stone statues attached. On the outer walls of the main temples, carvings of divinities are found with the majority being male. Smaller and less occurring carvings by the windows represent females. One traditional example is carved representation of a Khmer prince and is identified by his crown

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Candi Plaosan Lor by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Plaosan Lor by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Plaosan Lor by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Plaosan Lor by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Candi Plaosan Lor by In My Shoes Travel, on Flickr

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Prambanan: inside Candi Plaosan
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 12:14 PM   #151
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Candi Sewu, Yogyakarta Special Region, Java

Sewu is an 8th-century Buddhist temple located 800 meters north of Prambanan in Central Java. Candi Sewu is actually the second largest Buddhist Temple in Central Java after Borobudur. Candi Sewu predates "Loro Jonggrang". Although originally only around 249 temples are present, the name in Javanese translates to 'a thousand temples,' which originated from popular local folklore; The Legend of Loro Jonggrang. The original name of this temple compound is probably Manjusrigrha. Based on the Kelurak inscription (dated from 782) and Manjusrigrha inscription (dated from 792),

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Candi Sewu by knittymarie, on Flickr

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Candi Sewu by Ronrad, on Flickr

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Candi Sewu by Janu Gra, on Flickr

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Prambanan, Candi Sewu

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Old January 22nd, 2014, 12:23 PM   #152
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Candi Sewu, Yogyakarta Special Region, Java pt2

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Temple Guardian by James Warren, on Flickr

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Candi Sewu by James Warren, on Flickr

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Candi Sewu by knittymarie, on Flickr

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Plaosan Carving by James Warren, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 02:27 PM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 04:49 PM   #153
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Candi Pawon, Yogyakarta special region

Pawon (known locally as Candi Pawon) is a Buddhist temple in Central Java, Indonesia. Located between two other Buddhist temples, Borobudur (1.75 km (1.09 mi) to the northeast) and Mendut (1.15 km (0.71 mi) to the southwest), Pawon is connected with the other two temples, all of which were built during the Sailendra dynasty (8th–9th centuries). Examines the detail and style of its carving this temple is slightly older than Borobudur.

The three temples were located on a straight line, suggesting there was a symbolic meaning that binds these temples.

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Candi Pawon by tian yake, on Flickr

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Candi Pawon by tian yake, on Flickr

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Candi Pawon by tian yake, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 23rd, 2014 at 12:34 PM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 04:53 PM   #154
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Candi Ngawen, Yogyakarta special region

Ngawen (known locally as Candi Ngawen) is an 8th-century Buddhist temple compound in Magelang Regency, Central Java, Indonesia. Located in Ngawen village, Muntilan sub-district, 6 km (3.7 mi) to the east of Mendut temple or 5 km (3.1 mi) to the south of Muntilan town center. Ngawen temple compound consists of five temples, however today only one is successfully reconstructed.

Ngawen is thought to be connected with the other three Buddhist temples nearby — Mendut, Pawon and Borobudur — all of which were built during the Sailendra dynasty (8th–9th centuries). According to the sattelite map observation, the four temples; Borobudur, Pawon, Mendut and Ngawen are actually forming a straight line spanning west to east slightly tilted northeast with eastern end pointing to the peak of Mount Merapi. From the detail and style of its carving, this temple is estimated to be slightly older than Borobudur. The temple is notable for its exquisite statues of rampant lions on each corners of the temples. Since its discovery in 1874, the temple has suffered looting and artifact theft.


http://www.playindonesia.com/3-alasa...egitu-menawan/

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Candi_Ngawen by Isnan Wijarno, on Flickr

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Deity in ruins of Candi Ngawen by vinitaramani, on Flilckr

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DSC09287 by vinitaramani, on Flickr

Last edited by kevo123; January 23rd, 2014 at 06:13 AM.
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Old January 22nd, 2014, 04:54 PM   #155
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Candi Sojiwan, Yogyakarta Special Region

The Rukam inscription dated 829 Saka (907 CE) currently stored in National Museum of Indonesia mentioned about the inauguration of Rukam village restoration by Nini Haji Rakryan Sanjiwana, previously the village was being devastated by volcanic eruption. In return, the inhabitant of Rukam village was obliged to took care of a sacred building located in Limwung. This sacred building was identified as Sajiwan temple, while the name of the royal patron mentioned in this inscription: Nini Haji Rakryan Sanjiwana, was identified as Queen Pramodhawardhani, the temple bears her name Sajiwan and believed to be dedicated for her. The temple was built between 842 to 850 CE, approximately built in the same era with Plaosan temple nearby.

Sajiwan temple was rediscovered in 1813 by Colonel Colin Mackenzie, a subordinate of Sir Stamford Raffles. He examined the archaeological remains around Prambanan plain and rediscovered the ruins of wall surrounding the temple. The temple was left in ruins for decades until the government launched the reconstruction effort started in 1996. Since 1999 the temple become the training and education center for temple reconstruction project. During the reconstruction the excavation discovered wall structure surrounding the temple and also stone paved causeway in front of the temple. In 2006 the reconstruction project was halted and took a major blow because of earthquake, caused the reconstructed building parts and scaffolding collapsed. The reconstruction project completed in December 2011, inaugurated by Mari Pangestu, Indonesian Minister of Tourism and Creative Economy. The reconstruction took 15 years and 8.27 billion rupiah cost.


http://andikaawan.blogspot.com/2011/...simu-kini.html

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http://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/7267659106/


http://wisata.kompasiana.com/jalan-j...ma-432817.html

Last edited by kevo123; January 22nd, 2014 at 05:00 PM.
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Old January 23rd, 2014, 06:07 AM   #156
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Candi Lumbung, Magelang, Yogyakarta Special Region

Lumbung or Candi Lumbung is a 9th-century Buddhist temple compound located within the complex of Prambanan Temple Tourism Park, Central Java, Indonesia. The original name of this temple is unknown, however the local Javanese named the temple "candi lumbung", which means "rice barn temple" in Javanese language.

The temple bears so much similarities with nearby Sewu temple, except it is smaller in scale. The Kelurak inscription dated 704 Saka (782 CE) was discovered near this temple. The inscription mentioned about the construction of a temple compound dedicated to Manjusri boddhisattva. The mentioned temple was probably refer to Sewu temple instead of Lumbung. According to its architectural style similarities with Sewu, the temple was built in the 9th century at the time of the Ancient Mataram Kingdom. It was around the same period with Sewu and Bubrah temple, yet older than Prambanan

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Candi Lumbung by Ronrad, on Flickr

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candi lumbung by bram marantika, on Flickr

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Prambanam Candi Lumbung

Last edited by kevo123; January 23rd, 2014 at 06:16 AM.
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Old January 23rd, 2014, 06:41 AM   #157
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Candi Kalasan, Yogyakarta Special Region, Java

According to the Kalasan inscription dated 778 AD, written in Sanskrit using Pranagari script, the temple was erected by the will of Guru Sang Raja Sailendravamšatilaka (the Jewel of Sailendra family) who succeeded to persuade Maharaja Tejapurnapana Panangkaran (in other part of the inscription also called as Kariyana Panangkaran) to construct Tarabhavanam, a holy building for the goddess (boddhisattvadevi) Tara.
Also to build a vihara (monastery) for buddhist monks from Sailendra family's realm. Panangkaran awarded the Kalaša village to sangha (buddhist monastic community). According to the date of this inscription, Kalasan temple is the oldest among temples built in the Prambanan Plain.

Despite being renovated and partially rebuilt during the Dutch colonial era, the temple currently is in poor condition. Compared to other temples nearby such as Prambanan, Sewu, and Sambisari the temple is not well maintained.

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kalasan temple by Daniel Wolo, on Flickr

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Candi Ijo - Ijo Temple by Lulu, on Flickr

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kalasan temple by Daniel Wolo, on Flickr

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Kala Face by Felix Krohn, on Flickr

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Kala face at Candi Kalasan by Felix Krohn, on Flickr
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Pictures of Indonesia || The beauty of Java, Bali and Lombok || Jakarta || Surabaya || Bandung || Medan || Yogyakarta || Semarang || Bali || Lombok ||

Architecture of Indonesia || Vernacular Architecture of Indonesia || Dutch Tropical Colonial Architecture of Indonesia ||

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Last edited by kevo123; January 23rd, 2014 at 08:53 AM.
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Old January 23rd, 2014, 07:03 AM   #158
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Candi Muara Jambi, Jambi province in Sumatra

Muaro Jambi is a Buddhist temple complex, in Jambi province, Sumatra, Indonesia. The temple complex was built by the Melayu Kingdom. It is situated 26 kilometers east from the city of Jambi. Its surviving temples and other archaeological remains are estimated to date from the eleventh to thirteenth century CE. The archaeological site includes eight excavated temple sanctuaries and covers about 12 square kilometers, stretches 7.5 kilometers along the Batang Hari River, much of it as yet unexcavated. It is one of the largest and best-preserved ancient temple complexes in South East Asia.

The start of the rise of the kingdom of Melayu can be dated to 1025 when India's Chola kingdom attacked and destroyed the capital of the Sumatran maritime empire of Srivijaya. This allowed a number of smaller Sumatran polities to expand their political and economic influence. During the twelfth and thirteenth centuries it seems that from its river estuarine basis along the Batang Hari, Melayu became the dominant economic power in Sumatra. The substantial archaeological remains at Muaro Jambi suggest that this may have been the site of the Melayu capital. The city's age of glory came to an end in 1278 when Java's Singhasari kingdom attacked the city, even succeeding in capturing members of the royal family. The site was rediscovered by Dutch explorers in the nineteenth century. It is now protected as a national monument.

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Muaro Jambi Temples by wild sumatra, on Flickr

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Muaro Jambi Temples by wildsumatra, on Flickr

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Muaro Jambi Temples by wild sumatra, on Flickr

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Muaro Jambi Temples by dinasatrio, on Flickr
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Old January 23rd, 2014, 07:41 AM   #159
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Candi Badut, Malang, East Java

A 1400 years old Shivaite Hindu temple, built by Prabu Gajayana of Kanjuruhan kingdom.


http://www.panoramio.com/photo/38937333

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http://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/132846935/

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http://www.flickr.com/photos/4762528...n/photostream/
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Old January 23rd, 2014, 08:42 AM   #160
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