|• Banjarese||کاليمانتان سلاتن |
Bumi Lambung Mangkurat (Land of Lambung Mangkurat)
حرام ماڽرح واج سمڤاي كاڤوتيڠو
Haram Manyarah Waja Sampai Kaputing (Banjarese)
(meaning: Never surrender, strong as steel until the end)
Location of South Kalimantan in Indonesia
|Established||August 14, 1950|
and largest city
|• Body||South Kalimantan Regional Government|
|• Governor||Sahbirin Noor|
|• Vice Governor||Rudy Resnawan|
|• Total||38,744.23 km2 (14,959.23 sq mi)|
|Highest elevation||1,901 m (6,237 ft)|
|• Density||110/km2 (280/sq mi)|
|• Ethnic groups||76% Banjarese|
| • Religion|
|• Languages||Indonesian (official)|
Banjarese, Javanese, Ngaju (regional)
|Time zone||UTC+8 (Indonesia Central Time)|
70xxx, 71xxx, 72xxx
|ISO 3166 code||ID-KS|
|HDI 2018||0.702 (High)|
|HDI rank||22nd (2017)|
South Kalimantan (Indonesian: Kalimantan Selatan) is a province of Indonesia. It is located in Kalimantan, the Indonesian territory of Borneo. The provincial capital is Banjarmasin. The population of South Kalimantan was recorded at just over 3.625 million people at the 2010 Census, and at nearly 4 million at the 2015 Census; the latest official estimate (for 2017) is 4,119,794. One of five Indonesian provinces in Kalimantan, it is bordered by the Makassar Strait in the east, Central Kalimantan in the west and north, the Java Sea in the south, and East Kalimantan in the north. The province also includes the island of Laut, located off the eastern coast of Kalimantan. The province is divided into 11 regencies and 2 cities. South Kalimantan is the traditional homeland of the Banjar people, although there are some part of East Kalimantan and Central Kalimantan that is also included in this criteria. Nevertheless, South Kalimantan, especially the capital city Banjarmasin has always be the cultural capital of Banjarese culture. Many Banjarese has migrated to other parts of Indonesia, as well as neighbouring countries such as Singapore and Malaysia. In addition, other ethnic groups also inhabit the province, such as several group of the Dayaks, who mostly live in the interior part of the province, as well as the Javanese, who mostly migrated from Java due to the Transmigration program which dated from the Dutch colonial era.
The history of South Kalimantan was synonymous with the establishment of the Kingdom of Tanjung Puri around the 5th to 6th century AD. This kingdom is strategically located at the foot of the Meratus Mountains and on the banks of a large river so that later it becomes a fairly well-developed city. Soon after, the Kingdom of Negara Dipa was established by immigrants from Java. In the 15th century, an attack from Java nearly destroyed this Kingdom of Dipa. To save the kingdom, the new dynasty led by Maharaja Sari Kaburangi immediately ascended the throne and moved the center of government towards the downstream, namely towards the sea at Muhara Rampiau. The Kingdom of Dipa avoided total destruction, it renamed itself as the Kingdom of Negara Daha. The Negara Daha eventually suffered a setback with the emergence of a power struggle that took place since Raden Samudra took up arms from the direction of the estuary, in addition to also establishing settlement for the patih who were in the estuary. This settlement would form the predecessor of the modern-city of Banjarmasin. With help from Mangkubumi Aria Taranggana, Raden Samudra converted to Islam on September 24, 1526, changing his name to Sultan Suriansyah, and changed the name of Negara Daha to the Sultanate of Banjar. Banjar at first paid tribute to the Sultanate of Demak. That state met its demise in the mid-16th century, however, and Banjar was not required to send tribute to new power in Java, the Sultanate of Pajang. Banjar rose in the first decades of the 17th century as a producer and trader of pepper. Soon, virtually all of the southwest, southeast, and eastern areas of Kalimantan island were paying tribute to the sultanate. Sultan Agung of Mataram (1613–1646), who ruled north Java coastal ports such as Jepara, Gresik, Tuban, Madura and Surabaya, planned to colonise the Banjar-dominated areas of Kalimantan in 1622, but the plan was cancelled due to inadequate resources. Europeans began arriving in the region in the 16th century. The Dutch initially built a trade post in the region, but was expelled by the British during the Napoleonic Wars. After the war ended, the British returned the region to the Dutch. A new round of history in South Kalimantan began with the rise of the people against the Dutch. Prince Antasari led the resistance against the Dutch, whom eventually abolished the sultanate, while Sultan Muhammad Seman who became its leader died in battle. Since then South Kalimantan has been fully controlled by the Dutch. Japanese forces took control of the region in 1942, resulting in the three years of brutal occupation before surrendering in 1945. The Dutch briefly return to assume control, but this resulted in a nationwide resistance. In 1949, the Dutch left and control of the region was handed to the new Indonesian Government.
South Kalimantan is known as the Land of Lambung Mangkurat (Indonesian: Bumi Lambung Mangkurat). Lambung Mangkurat, which is the Banjarese pronunciation for Lambu (Lembu) Mangkurat, was the second king of the Kingdom of Dipa (the forerunner of the Banjar Sultanate). Lambung Mangkurat replaces his father Ampu Jatmaka or Mpu / Empu Jatmika ang Maharaja in Candi, a wealthy immigrant merchant from the land of Keling who was the founder of the kingdom of Dipa around the beginning of the 14th century or around 1380 or 1387.
According to the mythology of the Maanyan people (the oldest ethnic group in South Kalimantan), the first kingdom in southern Kalimantan was the Nan Sarunai Kingdom which was estimated to have a vast territory ranging from the Tabalong area to the Paser area. The existence of the Maanyan mythology tells the golden age of the Nan Sarunai Kingdom, an ancient kingdom that used to unite the Maanyan people in this area and has made connections with the island of Madagascar off the coast of Africa. One of the archaeological remains from this era is the Great Temple located in the town of Amuntai. In 1996, C-14 testing of charcoal samples from the Agung Temple produced a number of years ranging from 242 to 226 BC. Judging from the number of years referred to, the Kingdom of Nan Saruna is 600 years older than the Kutai Martapura Kingdom in East Kalimantan. According to Hikayat Sang Bima, the people who brought descended into the kings of Banjar were the gods that also descended into the kings of Bima, Bali, Dompu and Gowa who is the five sons of Maharaja Pandu Dewata.
The Malagasy language in Madagascar is somewhat similar to the Banjar language. Francois-Xavier Ricaut has shown that the Malagasy people in Madagascar genetic diversity is 68 percent of Africans and 32 percent of Asians. Based on their evidence, Banjar is the Asian population that is most likely to travel to Madagascar. Genetic dating supports the hypothesis that Austronesian migration occurred about 1,000 years ago, while the last significant Bantu migration to Madagascar began 300 years later, perhaps after climate change in Africa. Language shifts are thought to have occurred in Southeast Kalimantan after Banjar migration to Madagascar. It is estimated that the Banjar people, who currently speak Malay, may speak a language closer to the language reconstructed for Proto-Malagasy. This linguistic change will follow the main cultural and genetic mix with Malays, driven by the trade post of the Malay Empire in Southeast Kalimantan. The collapse of the Malay Empire during the 15th and 16th centuries could coincide with the end of the mixture of Malay genes into the Banjar population. Genetically, ancient Banjar tribes have been formed thousands of years ago, which is a mixture of ancient Malays as the dominant element and Dayak Maanyan people. The Banjar tribe, which has the dominant Malay genetics, migrated out of Borneo around 830 AD or 1,200 years ago to Madagasikara, which is now known as Madagascar.
Maharaja Sukarama, the King of the Kingdom of Negara Daha, had the intention that his successor would be his grandson Raden Samudera, son of his daughter Puteri Galuh Intan Sari. The father of Raden Samudera was Raden Manteri Jaya, son of Raden Begawan, brother of Maharaja Sukarama. The will caused Raden Samudera to be threatened with safety because the sons of Maharaja Sukarama were ambitious as kings, namely Prince Bagalung, Prince Mangkubumi and Prince Tumenggung. Assisted by Arya Taranggana, Raden Samudra fled by boat to the lower Barito river. After Sukarama's death, Prince Mangkubumi became the King of the Negara Daha, then replaced by Prince Tumenggung who was also the son of Sukarama. RadenSamudra, disguised as a fisherman in the Balandean and Kuin areas, was accommodated by Patih Masih at his home. By Patih Still with Patih Muhur, Patih Balitung was appointed as the king based in Bandarmasih (modern-day Banjarmasin).
Pangeran Tumenggung attacked the Bandarmasih. Prince Samudra was assisted by the Kingdom of Demak with the strength of 40,000 soldiers with a fleet of 1,000 boats each carrying 400 soldiers capable of withstanding the attack. Finally Prince Tumenggung was willing to give up the power of the Negara Daha to Ra denSamudra. Negara Daha was later merged into the Sultanate of Banjar which held a place in Bandarmasih, while Prince Tumenggung was given an area in Batang Alai.
In 1521, Raden Samudra became the first king of the Sultanate of Banjar with the title Sultan Suriansyah. He also became the first king to convert to Islam, guided by the Islamic cleric Khatib Dayan.
The Banjar Sultanate began experiencing its heyday in the first decade of the 17th century with pepper as a commodity of trade, practically southwest, southeast and east of the island of Borneo paying tribute to the Sultanate . Previously, the Banjar Sultanate paid tribute to the Demak Sultanate, but after the fall of the Demak Sultanate and the rise of the Pajang Sultanate, the Banjar Sultanate no longer sent tribute to Java.
Sultan Agung of Mataram (1613–1646), developed his power over the island of Java by defeating the port city of the northern coast of Java such as Jepara and Gresik (1610), Tuban (1619), Madura (1924) and Surabaya (1625). In 1622, the Mataram Sultanate, again planned its occupation program against the kingdoms south, southwest and southeast of the island of Borneo, and Sultan Agung consolidated his authority over the Kingdom of Sukadana in 1622.
In 1636, because he felt he had enough strength from the military and economic aspects to deal with the invasion from other kingdoms, The Sultan of Banjar claimed Sambas, Lawai, Sukadana, Kotawaringin, Pembuang, Sampit, Mendawai, Kahayan Hilir and Kahayan Hulu, Kutai, Pasir, Pulau Laut, Satui, Asam Asam, Kintap and Swarangan as the vassal of the Sultanate of Banjarmasin.
Since 1631, Banjarmasin was preparing to face an attack from the Mataram Sultanate, but due to lack of logistics, the planned attack from the Mataram Sultanate was canceled. After 1637 there was a massive migration from Java as a result of the victims of Sultan Agung's political aggression. The arrival of immigrants from Java had a huge influence so that the ports on the island of Borneo became the center of diffusion of Javanese culture.
Besides facing an invasion plan from Mataram, the Sultanate of Banjarmasin also had to face the increasing Dutch presence in the region. In 1637 Banjarmasin and Mataram held peace conference after years of tense relations. The Makassar War (1660–1669) caused many traders to move from Somba Opu, then under the rule of the Gowa Sultanate to Banjarmasin. The currency circulating in the Sultanate of Banjar is called doit.
Before it was divided into several small kingdoms, the region originating from the Banjar Sultanate included the modern-day provinces of South Kalimantan and Central Kalimantan, to the west bordering the Kingdom of Tanjungpura at Ketapang and to the east by the Paser Sultanate at Tanjung Aru. In the fractional areas, the king has the title Prince, only in the Sultanate of Banjar has the right to use the title Sultan. Other sultanates sent tribute to the Sultanate of Banjar, including the Paser Sultanate which was conquered in 1636 with the help of the Dutch.
Initially, the capital of the Banjar Sultanate was in Banjarmasin, but then was moved to Martapura. In its heyday, the area that was once claimed as the area of influence of the Banjar Sultanate mandala encompassed the central point of the king's palace in Martapura and ended at the outer point at present-day Sambas Regency in West Kalimantan in the northwest to the Karasikan region (present-day Sulu Archipelago) in the northeast. The Sambas and Karasikan Kingdoms once sent tribute to the Sultan of Banjar. Besides that in the Hikayat Banjar also mentioned countries in Batang Lawai, Sukadana, Bunyut (Kutai Hulu) and Sewa Agung (Sawakung).
In the 18th century, Prince Tamjidullah I succeeded in transferring government power to his dynasty and determined Prince Nata Dilaga as the first Sultan as Panembahan Kaharudin Khalilullah. Prince Nata Dilaga who became the first king of the dynasty Tamjidullah I in his heyday of power, declared himself as Susuhunan Nata Alam in 1772. The son of Sultan Muhammad Aliuddin Aminullah named Prince Amir, or grandson of Sultan Hamidullah fled to the Paser Kingdom, and asked his uncle for help named Arung Tarawe (and Queen Goddess). Prince Amir then returned and invaded the Banjar Sultanate with a large Buginese army in 1757, and tried to reclaim his throne from Susuhunan Nata Alam. Fearing the loss of the throne and worries about the fall of the kingdom under the rule of the Bugis, Susuhunan Nata Alam requested assistance from the Dutch East India Company (VOC).
The VOC accepted the request and sent Captain Hoffman with his forces and succeeded in defeating the Buginese forces. Prince Amir was forced to flee back to the Paser Kingdom. Some time later Prince Amir also tried to ask for help from the Banjar nobles in the Barito area who were not happy with the Dutch presence. In this second battle, Prince Amir was captured and was exiled to Ceylon in 1787. After that an agreement was made between the Sultanate of Banjar and the VOC, where the kings of the Banjar ruled the kingdom as borrowers of VOC land. In 1826 a re-agreement was held between the Dutch East Indies Government and Sultan Adam, based on the previous agreement VOC. According to this agreement, the Dutch are allowed to interfere with the regulation of issues regarding the appointment of the Crown Prince and the Mangkubumi, which resulted in the destruction of royal customs in this field, which then made one of the causes of the outbreak of the Banjarmasin War.
The Banjarmasin War took place between 1859 and 1905 (1859–1863 according to Dutch sources). Sultan Hidayatullah II of Banjar and Prince Antasari used a strategy of guerrilla warfare by moving the government to the interior and building fortifications in the Borneon jungles. The spirit of resistance from the unity of the Banjar and the Dayak people is tied to kinship and kinship relations through marriage ties. The association gave birth to the status of pegustian and temenggung which became a unifying and solidarity tool for Banjar-Dayak coalition facing the Dutch.
Pangeran Antasari also collaborated with the Kutai Kertanegara Sultanate through his relatives in Tenggarong. Pangeran Antasari wrote to other princes from Kutai such as Prince Nata Kusuma, Pangeran Anom, and Kerta. They are all links to the smuggling of firearms from Kutai to Hamlet (Banjar). However, when the Banjar War was continued by the descendants of Pangeran Antasari, The Sultan of Kutai Aji Muhammad Sulaiman did not respond positively to requests for help from Prince Perbatasari. In fact, Prince Perbatasari was handed over to the Dutch in 1885. The Dutch launched the "Expedition to the Southern and Eastern region of Borneo" (Dutch: Expeditie naar de Zuider- en Oosterafdeling van Borneo), resulting in the destruction of the Banjar Sultanate. Resistance towards the Dutch continued until 1905, when Dutch forces under the leadership of Lieutenant Christofel who were experienced in the Aceh War, with a large number of Korps Marechaussee te voet troops, attacked Manawing fortress in January 1905. The Korps Marechaussee te voet was a non-military corps established by the Dutch East Indies Government in 1890 to handle police duties help in military duties. Massively outnumbered, Sultan Muhammad Seman could not survive the battle. The Sultan was shot and killed on January 24, 1905.
The Dutch annexed and placed the former territory of the Banjar Sultanate under the jurisdiction of the Residency of South and Eastern Borneo (Dutch: Residentie Zuider en Oosterafdeeling van Borneo). In 1938, the Residency of Western Borneo (Dutch: Residentie Westerafdeeling van Borneo) and the Residency of South and Eastern Borneo were merged into the Government of Borneo (Dutch: Gouvernement of Borneo) with Bandjermasin as its capital (Dutch: stadsgemeente).
Japanese invasion and occupation
During the Dutch East Indies campaign of World War II, the Japanese invaded Borneo. Immediately after the capture of Balikpapan on January 26, 1942, the 56th Mixed Infantry Group was ordered to complete the occupation of Dutch Borneo by invading Bandjermasin, its capital. During the Battle of Balikpapan and also after the occupation of the city, all efforts were made to gather information from Japanese residents, natives and prisoners of war. Reconnaissance flights in the area were carried out by naval air units. It was necessary to capture Bandjermasin, as soon as possible, to secure its airfield for combat aircraft scheduled to participate in the Java Operation.
A Sea Drive Unit under command of Captain Yoshibumi Okamoto left Balikpapan on the evening of January 27, 1942, three days ahead of the main Land Drive Unit. The craft moved only at night and were carefully concealed in the river banks during the daylight hours and camouflaged with mangrove branches, while the troops were resting in the forest, so that they were completely hidden from aerial reconnaissance planes. Radio silence was maintained all the time. One naval officer was attached to the unit as a pilot. The surprise night attack was successfully carried out on the town of Kotabaroe on Laoet Island, as planned. Very little resistance was encountered and a large quantity of military supplies and provisions was captured.
Apparently the local administrative governor wasn't very pleased with his territorial commander and he asked the main Royal Netherlands East Indies Army (KNIL) HQ on Java for a replacement. The replacement commander was on his way by airplane, but returned as they saw Bandjarmasin was on fire and they thought, although wrongly, that it was already occupied by Japanese troops and perhaps it would be unwise to attempt a landing. The Okamoto's unit landed at a point approximately 80 km southeast of Bandjarmasin on February 8, 1942 and advanced overland without opposition, to the airfield. As the Land Drive Unit had already dispersed the enemy, there was no fighting after the Sea Drive Unit reached the Martapoera airfield on February 10, 1942.
At 0900 on February 10, the Martapoera airfield was captured by the Advance Force together with the Engineer Company. By the evening of February 10, with the arrival of the main force and the Sea Land Unit, Bandjermasin was finally occupied. There was no fighting.
Lieutenant Colonel H. T. Halkema came by sea to the Barito River, with his staff, accompanied by elements of units under his command. By now many KNIL native soldiers had already deserted with defeat of the colonial Dutch lingering in the air. Lieutenant Colonel Halkema received orders to proceed to Kotawarangin airfield. When he arrived there, with only 75 men left under his depleted command, he received an order to have part of his shrunken force, soldiers that were physically capable, to staunchly defend the airfield, while those remnants that are too weak and exhausted should to be sent to Java . Lieutenant Colonel Halkema was later even court-marshalled by the military court (Hoog Militair Gerechtshof). In the meantime a brave group of civilians, and military escapees, 180 persons, managed to evade the Japanese aboard a small coaster to Madoera Island, among which also included 20 women.
The official Japanese casualties during the Bandjermasin operation numbered only 9 soldiers who were killed or died from various diseases, while at least 80% of the men were infected with malaria. The casualties and the number of POWs on the Dutch side are unknown. The distance travelled by land routes was approximately 400 km and the distance through jungle approximately 100 km.
During the Japanese occupation, Borneo and eastern Indonesia were controlled by the 2nd South Fleet of the Imperial Japanese Navy. During the occupation, the Japanese commit brutal war crimes against the local population, resulting in thousands of casualties. All fields of people's lives at that time were closely monitored by the Kempetai. Towards the end of Japanese rule, many romusha in the form of skeletal clad in full leather, young girls from Java and South Kalimantan themselves were made jugun ianfu (comfort women).
In 1943, a scheme by Indonesian nationalists and Dutch in South Kalimantan against the Japanese was uncovered before the Pontianak incident occurred. According to some sources this happened in September 1943 at Amuntai in South Kalimantan and involved establishing up an Islamic State and expelling the Japanese but the plan was defeated.
Revolution and modern era
On September 17, 1945, Japan surrendered to the Australian Army who entered Banjarmasin. On July 1, 1946, the Australian handed control back to the Dutch colonial government. Governor-General Hubertus van Mook draw up a plan for a federal government through the Malino Conference (July 16–22, 1946) and the Denpasar Conference (December 7–24, 1946) which decided the formation of four states namely Java, Sumatra, Borneo (Netherlands Borneo) and the Great East (State of East Indonesia), but the formation of the Borneo state was blocked opposed by the people of Banjarmasin.
The Dutch remained in South Kalimantan until 1949, when the Dutch–Indonesian Round Table Conference resulted in the Dutch recognizing Indonesia's sovereignty. The Dutch then withdraw from the region, ending the three-century long Dutch presence in the region. The region was initially incorporated into the Indonesian province of Kalimantan, but in 1956 the province was dissolved and separated into two province, West Kalimantan and South Kalimantan. In 1957 South Kalimantan was divided to provide the Dayak population with greater autonomy from the Muslim population in the province. The change was approved by the Indonesian Government on May 23, 1957 under Presidential Law No. 10 Year 1957, which declared Central Kalimantan the seventeenth province of Indonesia.
South Kalimantan is a province located on the island of Borneo, located between longitude 21 21 49 "LS, 114 19" 33 "BT – 116 33 '28 BT, and 21' 49" LS 110 "14" LS on the map. South Kalimantan has a total area of 37,377.53 km2 and is divided into four regions. These reion are Kotabaru Region which is largest area in South Kalimantan with an area of 13,044.50 km2, Banjar Regionwith an area of 5,039.90 km2, Tabalong Region with an area of 3,039.90 km2, and the city of Banjarmasin as the narrowest area with an area of 72.00 km2.
Geographically, South Kalimantan is in the southeastern part of the island of Borneo, has a low-lying area in the west and east coast, and a plateau formed by the Meratus Mountains in the middle. South Kalimantan consists of two main geographic features, namely the lowlands and the highlands. Lowland areas are mostly in the form of peatlands to swamps, which are rich in biodiversity sources of freshwater animals. Some highland areas are still natural tropical forests and protected by the government.
South Kalimantan has extensive forests namely Permanent Forests (139,315 ha), Production Forests (1,325,024 ha), Protected Forests (139,315 ha), Convention Forests (348,919 ha). Forestry consists of two types, namely wood and non-wood. The area of forest in South Kalimantan is 1,659,003 ha including; protected forests, natural forests, permanent production forests, limited production forests, conversion forests and mangrove forests. Some are tropical forests and protected by the government.
South Kalimantan is known as "the land of a thousand rivers", it is due to the large number of rivers in South Kalimantan. From these rivers, one of the well-known rivers is the Barito River, whose name is based on the Barito region (formerly Onder Afdeeling Barito) which is upstream including Central Kalimantan, but is often used to name all of the watershed to its mouth at the Java Sea in South Kalimantan is called Muara Banjar/Kuala Banjar. Barito River is commonly used for buying and selling floating markets. In addition, there is also the Martapura River, a tributary of the Barito, which is located in the city of Banjarmasin and in the upper part is the city of Martapura, the capital of Banjar Regency.
This region has a tropical monsoon climate, similar to most other Indonesian provinces. The season in West Sumatra is similar to other regions in Indonesia, only known for two seasons, namely the dry season and the rainy season. From June to September wind flows from Australia and do not contain much water vapor, resulting in a dry season. Conversely in December to March many wind currents contain water vapor from Asia and the Pacific Oceanduring the rainy season. Such conditions occur every half-year after passing the transition period in between April – May and October – November.
|Climate data for Banjarmasin|
|Average high °C (°F)||29
|Average low °C (°F)||25
|Average precipitation mm (inches)||350
As in most other province of Indonesia, South Kalimantan has a tropical rainforest climate (Köppen climate classification Af) bordering on a tropical monsoon climate. The climate is very much dictated by the surrounding sea and the prevailing wind system. It has high average temperature and high average rainfall.
The Province of South Kalimantan is led by a governor who is elected directly with his representative for a 5-year term. In addition to being a regional government, the Governor also acts as a representative or extension of the central government in the province, whose authority is regulated in Law No. 32 of 2004 and Government Regulation number 19 of 2010.
While the relationship between the provincial government and the regency and city governments is not a sub-ordinate, each of these regional governments governs and manages government affairs according to the principle of autonomy and co-administration.
There are eleven regencies (kabupaten) and two cities (kota) in South Kalimantan as listed below with their areas and their populations at the 2010 and 2015 Censuses and according to the latest official estimates (for 2017) together with their administrative capitals:
|Capital||HDI 2018 Estimates|
|Banjarbaru City||371.00||199,627||233,726||248,423||Banjarbaru||0.788 (High)|
|Banjarmasin City||72.00||625,481||674,739||692,793||Banjarmasin||0.768 (High)|
|Balangan Regency||1,878.30||112,430||123,284||127,503||Paringin||0.679 (Medium)|
|Banjar Regency||4,668.00||506,839||553,721||571,573||Martapura||0.683 (Medium)|
|Barito Kuala Regency||2,996.46||276,147||297,944||306,195||Marabahan||0.659 (Medium)|
|Central Hulu Sungai Regency
(Hulu Sungai Tengah)
|Kotabaru Regency||9,482.73||290,142||319,772||331,326||Kotabaru||0.683 (Medium)|
|North Hulu Sungai Regency
(Hulu Sungai Utara)
|South Hulu Sungai Regency
(Hulu Sungai Selatan)
|Tabalong Regency||3,766.97||218,620||239,302||247,106||Tanjung||0.711 (High)|
|Tanah Bumbu Regency||5,006.96||267,929||324,361||343,193||Batulicin||0.701 (High)|
|Tanah Laut Regency||3,631.35||296,333||323,882||334,328||Pelaihari||0.685 (Medium)|
|Tapin Regency||2,700.82||167,877||181,527||186,672||Rantau||0.695 (Medium)|
|Source: Badan Pusat Statistik 2010|
The majority of the population of South Kalimantan is the Banjar (74.34%) consisting of three groups, namely Banjar Kuala, Banjar Pahuluan and Banjar Batang Banyu. The second largest ethnic group is the Javanese (14.51%) who occupy the transmigration area. Other ethnic groups also exist in South Kalimantan.
Based on the 2010 population census the Banjar people numbered 4.1 million. About 2.7 million Banjar people live in South Kalimantan and 1 million Banjar people live in other Kalimantan regions and 500 thousand other Banjars live outside Kalimantan. The Banjar people originated from the Banjar area, which is a mix of communities in several rivers, namely Bahan, Barito, Martapura and Tabanio. From this central cultural area, the Banjar tribe has since moved extensively for centrifugal migration or jumping of frogs to various regions in the archipelago to Madagascar.
The Tionghoa Parit (Banjarese: Cina Parit) is a sub-group of the Chinese Indonesians. They inhabit the Parit river area in Pelaihari, Tanah Laut Regency, South Kalimantan. In the daily term, the Chinese are called Cina Parit by the Banjar people and it is quite difficult for the Banjar tongue to pronounce Tionghoa Parit, and in fact the Chinese people in Banjarmasin live in the Chinatown area which consists of the Pacinan Laut Village (near the river) and Pacinan Darat Village (from the river). The Chinese community call themselves as Tionghoa Parit instead of Cina Parit.
The language used in everyday life by Banjarese as a mother tongue and as a lingua franca for the people of South Kalimantan generally is the Banjar language which has two major dialects, namely Banjar Kuala dialects and Banjar Hulu dialect. Dayak tribes who inhabit the southern region of the Meratus mountains spoke the Dayak Meratus language.
The Dayak Dusmala (Dusun-Maanyan-Lawangan) that use Eastern Barito language inhabit the northern region of the Meratus Mountains uses the Dayak Maanyan Warukin language, Dayak Samihin language, Dayak Dusun Deyah language, Dayak Lawangan language, and Dayak Abal language . While the Dayak Biaju that uses the Western Barito language inhabits the streams of the Barito River uses numerous language among others Dayak Bakumpai language and Dayak Barangas language . The Dayak Ngaju language, a language originating from Central Kalimantan is used as a liturgical language in the Borneo Evangelical Church headquartered in Banjarmasin.
Indonesian is widely used as a second language and also for interethnic communication.
Islam is the majority religion adhered to around 96% of people in South Kalimantan. There was also Christian, Hindu and Buddhist communities as well as the Kaharingan belief embraced by the Dayak people who lived around the Meratus Mountains region.
One of the arts in the form of traditional music typical of the Banjar people is Panting. This music is called Panting because it is dominated by musical instruments called panting, a type of stringed instrument that uses strings (important) so it is called important music. Initially, the music came from the Tapin area, South Kalimantan. Panting is a musical instrument that is picked which is shaped like an Arab cork but is smaller in size. In the past, panting music was only played individually or solo. The name of the important music comes from the name of the musical instrument itself, because in important music that is famous for its musical instruments and which plays a very important role. Until now, panting is still famous as traditional music originating from South Kalimantan.
Besides that, there is a traditional Banjar music art, namely Kentung. This music comes from the Banjar Regency area, namely in the village of Sungai Alat, Astambul and the village of Bincau, Martapura. At present, this kentung music has begun to scarce. The past of this musical instrument was contested. In this match not only the sound, but also the things that are magical, such as if in the match this instrument can be broken or cannot be heard from the opponent's competition.
Broadly speaking, dance from South Kalimantan is from the indigenous ethnic culture of Banjar and ethnic Dayaks. Banjar dance evolved from the time of the Banjar Sultanate and was influenced by Javanese and Malay culture, such as Japin Dance and Baksa Kembang Dance.
Banjar dance art is divided into two, namely dance developed in the palace (palace), and dance art developed by the people. Kraton dance is marked by the name "Baksa" which comes from the Javanese language (beksan) which signifies the smoothness of motion in the dance. These dances have been around for hundreds of years, since the Hindu era, but the movements and clothing have been adapted to the current situation and conditions. For example, certain movements that are considered incompatible with Islamic adab change a little.
Rumah Bubungan Tinggi or Rumah Banjar or Rumah Ba-anjung is the most iconic type of house in South Kalimantan. In the old kingdom time, this house is the core building in a complex of a palace. This particular house is where the King and his family would reside. Since 1850, there are various building around it with their own respective functions. The name "Bubungan Tinggi" refers to its sharp roof (45 degrees steep). This type of house became so popular, that people out of the royalty also took interest in building it. Hence, there are houses with this type of architecture all over South Kalimantan, and even crossing the borders of Central Kalimantan and East Kalimantan. This type of house, of course, took more money than the usual house, so it was naturally the house of the rich.
Nowadays most Banjar people have little interest in building Bubungan Tinggi. Beside the fact that it takes a lot of money to build, people nowadays prefer the "modern" type of house. Its cultural values, however, are still appreciated. It is the main figure in both South Kalimantan and Banjarmasin's coat of arms. Many of the modern governmental buildings are built with its traits.
The only traditional theater art that developed on the island of Borneo was Mamanda. Mamanda is theater art or traditional performances originating from South Kalimantan. Compared to other performing arts, Mamanda is more similar to Lenong in terms of the relationship between players and spectators. This interaction made the audience become active in conveying funny comments which allegedly could make the atmosphere more lively.
The difference is Lenong art is now more in line with the times than the monotonous Mamanda in the royal storyline, since in Mamanda art the characters played are standard figures such as Raja, Prime Minister, Mangkubumi, Wazir, Commander-in-Chief, First Hope, Second Hope, Khadam (Clown/aide), Empress and Sandut (Putri).
These characters must be present in every performance. In order not to be left behind, Mamanda's figures were often added with other figures such as the King from another kingdom, pirates, genie, companies and other additional figures to enrich the story.
It was alleged that the term Mamanda was used because in the play, players such as the Vizier, Minister, and Mangkubumi were called the pamanda or mamanda by the King. Mamanda etymologically consists of the word mama (mamarina) which means uncle in Banjar language and nda which means honorable. So mamanda means honorable uncle. That is "greeting" to uncles who are respected in the kinship system or family.
Kris is one of the traditional weapons in South Kalimantan. The size is at least 30 cm long and the eyes are stuck in another. Weapons made of iron mixed with other metals.
Mandau, also called Parang Ilang, is a short-stemmed machete. Mandau became the main identity and weapon of the Dayak community in addition to other machete types. In general, Dayak tribes inhabiting the island of Borneo have several types of machete sharp weapons which are divided into two types, namely inland Dayak and coastal Dayak.
Sungga is one of the weapons used in the Banjar War in the Gunung Madang Fort area, Kandangan, Hulu Sungai Selatan. This weapon was installed under a bridge that was made as a trap, so that when traversed by the enemy (Dutch army), then the bridge will collapse and the enemy that fell stuck on the sungga.
In 2010, South Kalimantan's exports grew by 27%, the highest increase among all Indonesian provinces. The province's total exports rank seventh out of all provinces.
The agricultural sector is the sector that absorbs the most labor. In February 2012, 38.20 percent of the workforce was absorbed by the agricultural sector. The trade sector is the second largest sector in employment, which is 20.59 percent. The status of workers in South Kalimantan is still dominated by workers who work in the informal sector. In February 2012, 63.20 percent were workers in the informal sector. Most of the workers were self-employed (19.66 percent), tried to be assisted by temporary workers (18.92 percent) and free workers and unpaid workers (24.61 percent). Workers in the formal sector were recorded at 36.80 percent, consisting of workers with labor / employee status (33.35 percent) and working status assisted by permanent workers (3.45 percent).
Agriculture and Plantation
The main product of agriculture is rice, in addition to corn, cassava and sweet potatoes. While fruits consist of oranges, papaya, bananas, durian, rambutan, kasturi and langsat. Palm oil is also common in South Kalimantan.
Industry in South Kalimantan is dominated by micro and small manufacturing industries, followed by large and medium manufacturing industries. Until 2010, the number of business units totaled 60,432 units, an increase of 10.92% compared to 2009.
Finance and Banking
Judging from its performance in 2009, banks in South Kalimantan recorded lower growth compared to the previous year as a result of the global financial crisis. However, some indicators still recorded positive growth. The volume of South Kalimantan's banking business (assets) grew 13.3% from the end of 2008 to reach Rp21.24 trillion. This asset growth is mainly supported by credit growth and deposits.
Public funds collected by South Kalimantan banking at the end of 2009 reached IDR 18.33 trillion or grew by 13% (y-o-y). all types of accounts in the form of demand deposits, savings accounts, and time deposits show positive growth of 10.51% (y-o-y), 17% (y-o-y), and 5.86% (y-o-y), respectively.
Meanwhile, in terms of lending, at the end of December 2009 the amount of loans disbursed reached Rp13.95 trillion or grew by 16% (y-o-y). This credit growth was mainly supported by consumption credit and investment credit which grew quite high at 24.81% (y-o-y) and 30.42% (y-o-y).
With these developments, the banking intermediation function reflected by the LDR (Loan to Deposit Ratio) ratio in 2009 showed an increase, from 74% in 2008 to 75.7%. Meanwhile, thanks to the hard work of all the authorities, credit risk was maintained at a safe level in 2009 with an NPL ratio of 2.14% lower than the NPL ratio at the end of 2008 which reached 4.76%.
The number of banking institutions in South Kalimantan consists of 15 conventional commercial banks, 6 Islamic public banks, 24 rural credit banks (BPR) and 1 Sharia BPR, with a network of 196 offices, and 123 ATM support.
In South Kalimantan, there are various types of transportation used by the community. Comparison of the use of land and water transportation for the South Kalimantan region is quite balanced. This is due to the geographical factor of the South Kalimantan region which has many rivers and swamps, especially for the Banjarmasin area which is divided by rivers.
A road highways connects Palangka Raya in Central Kalimantan and Banjarmasin. The distance from Palangka Raya to Banjarmasin in South Kalimantan, for example, can be taken from 3 to 4 hours with a distance of about 180 km. Another highway also connects Banjarmasin to Balikpapan in East Kalimantan. The distance from Banjarmasin to Balikpapan can be taken around 11 to 12 hours with a distance about 470 km. Most of the road in South Kalimantan has been asphalted, however, there are some roads in the interior part of the province that is in a very poor condition. As there are many rivers in South Kalimantan, many bridges have been built to accommodate cars. Currently, the provincial government has disbursed funds of Rp 200 billion to continue the construction of a bridge that connects Kotabaru in Laut Island and Batulicin in the mainland. Construction is now still in the planning stage.
Syamsudin Noor International Airport is the main airport of Banjarmasin as well as the province in a whole. The airport serves inter-island flights to other major Indonesian cities such as Jakarta, Surabaya and Yogyakarta. Moreover, the airport also serves inte-Kalimantan flights to cities such as Pontianak, Balikpapan and Samarinda. Currently, the airport is being developed. It is hoped that it can accommodate international flights in the future. There are other smaller airport in South Kalimantan, such as Gusti Syamsir Alam Airport in Kotabaru and Bersujud Airport in Batulicin. One of the main problem for air transportation in South Kalimantan is that the region is often enveloped with haze due to the forest fires.
Syamsudin Noor International Airport, the main gateway to Banjarmasin and the province
Traditional boats on the Martapura River
Road in Banjarmasin city
Currently, there is no railway in South Kalimantan. However, the government is currently considering building a railway line between Batulicin and Banjarbaru, which would be part of the Trans-Kalimantan railway system. This would cut the trip from the originally 5 hours by road to only 2 hours. Until now, the government still has not determined the cooperation scheme for railways in South Kalimantan, whether it is purely a collaboration between the government and other business entities. Is the city district with its assets its beneficiaries, while the business entity to carry out its operations is still awaiting its continuation. The first segment, will connect Kandangan in South Hulu Sungai Regency and Rantau in Tapin Regency. This pathway has undergone the stage of environmental impact analysis (EIA), detailed engineering design (DED) and feasibility study. While the second segment which would connect Rantau-Martapura-Banjarbaru-Banjarmasin, a feasibility study has been conducted, while the environmental impact analysis (EIA) has also been carried out. Whereas for the third segment, namely Marabahan-Anjir Pasar-Wanaraya-Handil Bakti-Sungai Tabuk, the analysis of environmental impacts is still under discussion at the transportation ministry.
In addition to land transportation in South Kalimantan, there are also many known water transports because South Kalimantan does have many rivers and straits. Transportation such as ferries, klotok boats, and speedboats, etc. are also widely used.
This section is written like a manual or guidebook. (July 2019) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
The tourism sector is a potential business opportunity in South Kalimantan because many tourist objects are often visited by tourists, both from within the country and from abroad.
The capital city of South Kalimantan is Banjarmasin, which has a very unique and interesting culture.[original research?] Most of the cultural activities in this city are around the river. In South Kalimantan there are some natural attractions that consist of natural forests, long rivers swerving, lakes and highlands or mountains. In addition to natural tourism, there are several cultural and historical tours in South Kalimantan that come from the heritage of the arts and culture of the region.
The city of Banjarmasin is known for its floating market (Indonesian and Banjarese: pasar apung). The floating market is a traditional market that is located on the Barito River and is open between 6:30 a.m. to 8:00 pm. Traders and buyers here all use means of transportation (a type of boat) to peddle and search for their merchandise. Usually the tourists who come to the city of Banjarmasin must take the time to visit this floating market because this market is a unique market that only has one in Indonesia, namely in the city of Banjarmasin. There are several floating markets in Banjarmasin. One of the legendary and popular is the Lok Baintan floating market on the Martapura River. In this Floating Market, traders sell their wares using wooden boats known as jukung, here we[who?] can buy various kinds of plantation and agricultural products as well as other merchandise such as clothes, cakes and fish. There also some Banjar specialties namely soto banjar and nasi sop banjar. Historically, like the typical market features of the past, this market was originally a place for exchanging goods between people from garden produce and agriculture, and now it uses money exchange tools.
In recent years[when?] Loksado has become a favorite for tourists not only locally but also overseas. This sub-district, located in South Hulu Sungai Regency, is home to the Meratus Mountains and a diversity of local cultures, including the Meratus Dayak people culture.[tone]
One of the famous culinary of this province is Soto Banjar. Soto banjar has become one of Indonesia's special foods that are already very well known and recognized by many people. Soto banjar is served in many restaurants throughout the province. Soto banjar is a soto made from chicken meat as its main ingredient, then added with various spices such as onion, white onion, cumin, fennel, and cinnamon to make the soto more savoury. Additional juice from lime makes this dish eve more. fresh. This dish is usually served during lunchtime. The stalls selling Soto Banjar are not only in South Kalimantan. Outside of South Kalimantan there are also many stalls that sell Soto Banjar.
Banjarese cuisine generally includes soupy foods like sop ayam banjar. Unlike soto banjar, which uses ketupat, the chicken soup is served with steamed rice. The broth is made with spices like clove, star anise, nutmeg, and ginger. Companions to this dish can include vermicelli rice, a sprinkle of fried shallot, a spring onion, and lime juice.
Ketupat Kandangan Banjar of South Kalimantan's typical food menus which is usually associated with the Muslim holy day of Eid al-Fitr. It originated from Kandangan, South Hulu Sungai Regency. The food can usually be found around the Muslim holy month of Ramadhan. What distinguishes this dish from the usual ketupat is that Ketupat Kandangan Banjar use tuna as its main ingredient. Sometime it woulff also use a baked cork fish and cooked with yellow coconut milk sauce. The spices used are from cinnamon, Cloves, and cardamom. It tastes savory and is suitable for eating during the day or breakfast.
Bingka is a cake that unique to the Banjarese. It feels very sweet, fat, and soft. Bingka is one of the cakes used in the Banjar tradition to serve 41 types of cakes for special occasions such as weddings. Although it can be found throughout the year, Bingka is usually common in Ramadan because it is considered suitable for breaking the fast. Bingka is made from ingredients as follows: flour, eggs, coconut milk, sugar, and salt. As a rule, bingka is baked with floral prints. There are various kinds of peringkisa such as bingka tapai, bingka potatoes, bingka pumpkin, bingka pandan, and so forth. In addition, there are other types of Bingka that is common during Ramadan, namely Bingka Barandam which is actually quite different then the usual Bingka. Aside from being a typical Banjarese dessert, Bingka is also famous in neighboring provinces such as East Kalimantan and Central Kalimantan, even to foreign countries such as Malaysia and Brunei Darussalam.
- "INDONESIA: Population and Administrative Divisions" (PDF). The Permanent Committee on Geographical Names. 2003.
- Central Bureau of Statistics: Census 2010 Archived November 13, 2010, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved January 17, 2011 (in Indonesian)
- Badan Pusat Statistik, Jakarta, 2018.
- Cense, Anton Abraham (1928). De kroniek van Bandjarmasin (in Dutch). C.A. Mees. p. 97.
- Saleh, Mohamad Idwar (1986). Tutur Candi, sebuah karya sastra sejarah Banjarmasin. Departemen Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan, Proyek Penerbitan Buku Sastra Indonesia dan Daerah.
- Poesponegoro, Marwati Djoened (2008). "Nugroho Notosusanto, Indonesia. Departemen Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan, Soejono (R. P.), Richard Z. Leirissa". Sejarah nasional Indonesia: Zaman pertumbuhan dan perkembangan kerajaan-kerajaan Islam di Indonesia. 3. PT Balai Pustaka. p. 121. ISBN 978-979-407-409-1.
- "Hikayat Banjar".
- Ras, Johannes Jacobus (1968). Hikajat Bandjar: A study in Malay historiography. Bibliotheca Indonesica, Koninklijk Instituut voor Taal-, Land- en Volkenkunde (Netherlands), Martinus Nijhoff.
- "Mengenal Nama Lambung Mangkurat". June 29, 2015.
- Ras, Johannes Jacobus (1990). Hikayat Banjar (in Malay). Translated by Siti Hawa Salleh. Lot 1037, Mukim Perindustrian PKNS - Ampang/Hulu Kelang - Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia: Percetakan Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka, Kementerian Pendidikan Malaysia. ISBN 9789836212405.CS1 maint: location (link)
- Wolter Robert Hoëvel (1861). Tijdschrift voor Nederlandsch Indië (in Dutch). 52. Ter Lands-drukkerij. p. 199.
- Tijdschrift voor Nederlandsch Indië (in Dutch). 23. Ter Lands-drukkerij. 1861. p. 199.
- Munoz, Paul Michel (2006). Early Kingdoms of the Indonesian Archipelago and the Malay Peninsula. Editions Didier Millet. p. 281. ISBN 978-981-4155-67-0.
- Kusmartono and Widianto. 1998. pp. 19–20.
- Chambert-Loir, Henri; Wisamarta, Lukman (2004). Kerajaan Bima dalam sastra dan sejarah (in Indonesian). Kepustakaan Populer Gramedia. p. 121. ISBN 978-979-9100-11-5.
- Tajib, H. Abdullah (1995). Sejarah Bima Dana Mbojo (in Indonesian). Jakarta: Harapan Masa PGRI.
- Oxford University Press (July 5, 2016). "No one is an island: The history of human genetic ancestry in Madagascar" (in Indonesian). phys.org.
- "The history of human genetic ancestry in Madagascar". Terra Daily. Retrieved May 18, 2019.
- Caspermeyer, Joseph (September 1, 2016). "No One Is an Island: The History of Human Genetic Ancestry in Madagascar". Molecular Biology and Evolution. 33 (9): 2478–2479. doi:10.1093/molbev/msw152. ISSN 0737-4038. PMID 27539984.
- Ricaut, François-Xavier; Sudoyo, Herawati; Letellier, Thierry; Kivisild, Toomas; Adelaar, Alexander; Purnomo, Gludhug A.; Pierron, Denis; Cox, Murray P.; Kusuma, Pradiptajati (September 1, 2016). "Malagasy Genetic Ancestry Comes from an Historical Malay Trading Post in Southeast Borneo". Molecular Biology and Evolution. 33 (9): 2396–2400. doi:10.1093/molbev/msw117. ISSN 0737-4038. PMC 4989113. PMID 27381999.
- Muljana, Slamet (2005). Runtuhnya kerajaan Hindu-Jawa dan timbulnya negara-negara Islam di Nusantara (in Indonesian). PT LKiS Pelangi Aksara. p. 70. ISBN 978-979-8451-16-4.
- Idhank Vieya (January 18, 2013). "Kisah Khatib Dayan".
- Sejarah Kompasiana (July 11, 2013). "Datu Palajau Tokoh Penyebar Islam di Alai Barabai".
- Kabar Banjarmasin.Khatib Dayan Pendamping Sultan.
- Goh Yoon Pong, Trade and Politics in Bandjermasin 1700–1747, Disertation University of London, 1969
- Hermanus Johannes de Graaf, Puncak kekuasaan Mataram: politik ekspansi Sultan Agung, Grafitipers, 1986
- (2007)"Mataram's overseas empire". Digital Atlas of Indonesian History. Robert Cribb. Retrieved August 11, 2011.
- van Dijk, Ludovicus Carolus Desiderius; Vreede, George Willem (1862). Neêrlands vroegste betrekkingen met Borneo, den Solo-Archipel, Cambodja, Siam en Cochin-China: een nagelaten werk (in Dutch). J. H. Scheltema. p. 23.
- Ooi, Keat Gin (2004). Southeast Asia: a historical encyclopedia, from Angkor Wat to East ... 3. ABC-CLIO. p. 211. ISBN 978-1-57607-770-2.
- Kartodirdjo, Sartono (1993). Pengantar sejarah Indonesia baru, 1500–1900: Dari emporium sampai imperium (in Indonesian). Gramedia. p. 121. ISBN 978-979-403-129-2.
- (in Indonesian) M. Shaleh Putuhena, Historiografi haji Indonesia, PT LKiS Pelangi Aksara, 2007 ISBN 979-25-5264-2
- John Bucknill, The coins of the Dutch East Indies: an introduction to the study of the series, Asian Educational Services, 2000 ISBN 81-206-1448-8
- Brookes, Richard (1838). The London general gazetteer; or, compendious geographical dictionary... T. Tegg and Son. pp. 61.
- Drs. Tugiyono Ks. Pengetahuan Sosial Sejarah 2 (in Indonesian). Grasindo. p. 37. ISBN 978-9797323837.
- Eryadi, S.Pd. Intisari Pengetahuan Sosial Lengkap (IPSL) SMP (in Indonesian). Kawan Pustaka. p. 278. ISBN 978-9797570057.
- Mila Saraswati & Ida Widaningsih (2011). Be Smart Ilmu Pengetahuan Sosial (in Indonesian). PT Grafindo Media Pratama. p. 34. ISBN 978-6020000718.
- Potgieter, Everhardus Johannes; Buijis, Johan Theodoor; Muller, Pieter Nicolaas; Quack, Hendrik Peter Godfried; van Hall, Jakob Nikolaas (1866). De Gids (in Dutch). 30. Stichting de Gids. p. 33.
- (in Dutch) (1865)De tijdspiegel. Fuhri. 1865. p. 179.
- Sjamsuddin, Helius (2001). Pegustian & Temenggung Akar Sosial, Politik, Etnis, dan Dinasti Perlawanan di Kalimantan Selatan dan Kalimantan Tengah 1859–1906 (in Indonesian). Balai Pustaka & Penerbit Ombak.
- MacKinnon, Kathy (1996). The ecology of Kalimantan. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-945971-73-3.
- Sjamsuddin, Helius (2001). Pegustian dan Temenggung: akar sosial, politik, etnis, dan dinasti perlawanan di Kalimantan Selatan dan Kalimantan Tengah, 1859–1906 (in Indonesian). Balai Pustaka. p. 236. ISBN 978-9796666263.
- van Hulstijn, Pieter (1926). Van Heutsz en de buitengewesten6 (in Dutch). Luctor et Emergo. p. 76.
- L, Klemen (1999–2000). "The capture of Bandjermasin". Forgotten Campaign: The Dutch East Indies Campaign 1941–1942.
- Davidson 2002, p. 78.
- Ricklefs 2001, p. 252.
- Federspiel 2007, p. 124.
- Allied re-occupation, August 1945 – March 1946
- Johnston, Mark (2000). Fighting the enemy: Australian soldiers and their adversaries in World War II. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-78222-7.
- Yayasan Masyarakat Sejarawan Indonesia. Jurnal sejarah: pemikiran, rekonstruksi, persepsi (in Indonesian). Yayasan Obor Indonesia. p. 34. ISSN 1858-2117.
- Abdul Gafar Pringgodigdo, Hassan Shadily, ed. (January 1, 1991). Ensiklopedi umum (in Indonesian). Kanisius. p. 588. ISBN 978-979-413-522-8.
- The Idea of Indonesia (in Indonesian). Penerbit Serambi. 2009. ISBN 978-979-024-105-3.
- Hoesein, Rushdy (2010). Terobosan Sukarno dalam perundingan Linggarjati (in Indonesian). Penerbit Buku Kompas. ISBN 978-979-709-489-8.
- Indeks Pembangunan Manusia, Kalimantan Selatan
- "Kuala – MultiTree".
- "Hulu – MultiTree".
- Musik Panting Banjar
- Musik Kentung Banjar
- Viva Borneo – Mamanda, Seni Pementasan Pulau Kalimantan
- "S. Kalimantan export growth the best in RI". August 13, 2011.
- Keadaan Ketenagakerjaan Kalimantan Selatan Februari 2012. Badan Pusat Statistik Kalsel.
- Provinsi Kalimantan Selatan – Ekonomi. Bank Sentral Republik Indonesia. Diakses pada November 21, 2012
- Usaha Manufaktur Kalsel Naik 4,66 Persen. Radar Banjarmasin, September 21, 2012. Diakses pada 5 Oktober 2012
- Laju Pertumbuhan Industri Tahun 2009–2010. BPS Kalsel. Diakses pada 5 Oktober 2012
- Perbankan. www.kalselprov.go.id. Diakses pada 5 Oktober 2012
- Simorangkir, Eduardo. "Jalan Mulus Menuju Palangka Raya yang Bebas Macet". detikfinance. Retrieved May 19, 2019.
- Agency, ANTARA News. "Kalsel kucurkan Rp200 miliar jembatan Batulicin-Kotabaru – ANTARA News Kalimantan Selatan". Antara News. Retrieved May 19, 2019.
- "Progres Pengembangan Bandara Syamsudin Noor Capai 75 Persen, Dadang: Hujan Bawa Pengaruh". Banjarmasin Post (in Indonesian). Retrieved May 19, 2019.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Akibat Kabut Asap, Lion Air Tujuan Banjarmasin Balik Arah ke Surabaya". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved May 19, 2019.
- "Penjelasan Kepala Dishub Kalsel Terkait Nasib Rencana Kereta Api yang ada di Kalsel". Banjarmasin Post (in Indonesian). Retrieved May 19, 2019.
- Daerah Wisata Potensial Kalimantan Selatan. www.indonesia.go.id. Diakses pada September 19, 2013
- Yustiana, Kurnia. "Rela Bangun Subuh Demi Wisata ke Pasar Terapung Ikonik di Banjarmasin". detikTravel (in Indonesian). Retrieved May 19, 2019.
- (in Indonesian) Tim Dapur Demedia, Kitab masakan sepanjang masa, DeMedia, 2010 ISBN 978-979-1471-89-3
- "Bingka, Si Lembut Legit Khas Banjarmasin". detikfood (in Indonesian). Retrieved May 19, 2019.
|Wikivoyage has a travel guide for South Kalimantan.|