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Central Kalimantan

Central Kalimantan
Kalimantan Tengah
Province of Central Kalimantan
Coat of arms of Central Kalimantan
Nickname: 
Bumi Tambun Bungai
Motto(s): 
Isen Mulang (Ngaju)
Persistent
   Central Kalimantan in    Indonesia
OpenStreetMap
Map
Coordinates: 2°13′S 113°55′E / 2.217°S 113.917°E / -2.217; 113.917
Founded2 July 1958
Capital
and largest city
Palangka Raya
Government
 • BodyCentral Kalimantan Provincial Government
 • GovernorSugianto Sabran
 • Vice GovernorEdy Pratowo
Area
 • Total153,443.91 km2 (59,245.02 sq mi)
 • Rank1st
Highest elevation
(Mount Raya)
2,300 m (7,546 ft)
Population
 (mid 2022 Estimate)[1]
 • Total2,741,075
 • Density18/km2 (46/sq mi)
Demographics
 • Ethnic groups46% Dayak
22% Javanese
21% Banjarese
3.9% Malay
1.9% Madurese
4.8% other
[3]
 • Religion (2021)[4]74.11% Islam
16.67% Protestant
5.84% Hindu/Kaharingan
3.23% Catholic
0.11% Buddhism
0.1% other
[4][5]
 • LanguagesIndonesian (official)
Dayak
Banjar
Chinese (Hakka and Teochew)
Time zoneUTC+7 (Western Indonesian Time)
GDP (nominal)2022
 - Total[6]Rp 199.9 trillion (21st)
US$ 13.5 billion
Int$ 42.0 billion (PPP)
 - Per capita[7]Rp 72.9 million (9th)
US$ 4,913
Int$ 15,329 (PPP)
 - Growth[8]Increase 6.45%
HDIIncrease 0.722 (9th) – high
Websitekalteng.go.id

Central Kalimantan (Indonesian: Kalimantan Tengah) is a province of Indonesia. It is one of five provinces in Kalimantan, the Indonesian part of Borneo. It is bordered by West Kalimantan to the west, South Kalimantan and East Kalimantan to the east, Java Sea to the south and is separated narrowly from North Kalimantan and Malaysia by East Kalimantan's Mahakam Ulu Regency. Its provincial capital is Palangka Raya and in 2010 its population was over 2.2 million,[9] while the 2020 Census showed a total of almost 2.67 million;[10] the official estimate as at mid 2022 was 2,741,075 (comprising 1,420,900 males and 1,320,200 females).[1]

The population growth rate was almost 3.0% per annum between 1990 and 2000, one of the highest provincial growth rates in Indonesia during that time; in the subsequent decade to 2010 the average annual growth rate slowed markedly to around 1.8%, but it rose again in the decade beginning 2010. More than is the case in other province in the region, Central Kalimantan is populated by the Dayaks, the indigenous inhabitants of Borneo.

History

Since the eighteenth century the central region of Kalimantan and its Dayak inhabitants were ruled by the Muslim Sultanate of Banjar. Following Indonesian independence after World War II, Dayak tribes demanded a province separate from South Kalimantan province.[11]

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 23 May 1957 under Presidential Law No. 10 Year 1957, which declared Central Kalimantan the seventeenth province of Indonesia. President Sukarno appointed the Dayak-born national hero Tjilik Riwut as the first Governor and Palangkaraya the provincial capital.[12]

Geography

Central Kalimantan is the largest Indonesian province by area (Papua held this position until the 2022 partition) with a size of 153,443.91 km2 (59,245.02 sq mi), about 1.5 times the size of the island of Java and it is slightly larger than Bangladesh or the U.S. state of Illinois. It is bordered by West Kalimantan and East Kalimantan provinces to the north, by the Java Sea to the south, by South Kalimantan and East Kalimantan provinces to the east, and by West Kalimantan province to west.

The Schwaner Mountains stretch from the north-east of the province to the south-west, 80% of which is covered in dense forest, peatland swamps, mangroves, rivers and traditional agriculture land. Highland areas in the north-east are remote and not easily accessible. Non-volcanic mounts are scattered in this area including Kengkabang, Samiajang, Liang Pahang and Ulu Gedang.

The centre of the province is covered with tropical forest, which produces rattan, resin and valuable timber such as Ulin and Meranti. The southern lowlands are dominated by peatland swamps that intersect with many rivers. Sabangau National Park is a protected peatland area internationally acknowledged as sanctuary for the endangered Orangutan. Recently the peat swamp forests have been damaged by the Mega Rice Project, which unsuccessfully sought to turn large areas into rice paddies.

The province's climate is wet weather equatorial zone with an eight-month rainy season, and 4 months of dry season. Rainfall or precipitation is 2,776—3,393 mm per year with an average of 145 rainy days annually.[citation needed]

Rivers

Central Kalimantan has numerous rivers from the catchment areas to the north in the Schwaner Mountains, flowing to the Java Sea. The major rivers include:

Rivers are an important mode of transportation and a primary location for settlement. With relatively undeveloped infrastructure, the province's economy relies heavily on the rivers.[citation needed]

Ecology

Based upon the research of the Indonesian Ministry of Environment and Forestry, Central Kalimantan has approximately 10 different ecological regions and is dominated by two main ecological regions. Those two are peat ecological region which covered 26% of the total area of Central Kalimantan and the fluvial plain ecoregion which covered 21% of the whole area of Central Kalimantan.[13] Due to its high concentration of peat ecological region, Central Kalimantan is prone to drought and peat fires during the dry season and inundation during the rainy season within each episodes of the ENSO and the IOD. These situations worsen because of massive deforestation in the region and climate change.

Central Kalimantan is also home for many endemic floras and faunas like orangutans, proboscis monkeys, hornbill birds, rattan, Bornean iron wood, etc. This province currently has three national parks i.e. Sabangau National Park, Tanjung Puting National Park, and Bukit Baka Bukit Raya National Park which are home to the endemic floras and faunas of Kalimantan.[13]

Administrative divisions

Central Kalimantan Province, when separated from South Kalimantan in 1958, comprised three regencies (kabupaten) - Barito, Kapuas and Kotawaringin. However on 26 June 1959 two of these were split - Barito Regency was divided into a South Barito Regency and a North Barito Regency, while Kotawaringin Regency was divided into a West Kotawaringin Regency and an East Kotawaringin Regency. On 14 June 1965 the provincial capital of Palangka Raya was split off from Kapuas Regency to form an independent city (kotamadya).

On 10 April 2002 an additional eight regencies were created by splitting existing regencies - East Barito from part of South Barito Regency, Murung Raya from part of North Barito Regency, Gunung Mas and Pulang Pisau from parts of Kapuas Regency, Lamandau and Sukamara from parts of West Kotawaringin Regency, and Katingan and Seruyan from parts of East Kotawaringin Regency. Thus the province now is administratively divided into thirteen regencies (each headed by a regent) and the single city. These are listed below with their areas and their populations at the 2010[9] and 2020[10] Censuses, together with the official estimates as at mid 2022.[1]

Kode
Wilayah
Name of
City or
Regency
Area
in
km2
Pop'n
2000
Census
Pop'n
2010
Census
Pop'n
2020
Census
Pop'n
mid 2022
Estimate
Capital HDI[14]
2022
Location Map
62.71 Palangkaraya City 2,853.12 158,770 220,962 293,457 305,907 Palangkaraya 0.812 (Very High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kota Palangka Raya.svg
62.13 East Barito Regency
(Barito Timur)
3,212.5 71,907 97,372 113,229 115,406 Tamiang Layang 0.721 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Barito Timur.svg
62.02 East Kotawaringin
Regency

(Kotawaringin Timur)
15,543.8 308,765 374,175 428,895 436,079 Sampit 0.717 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Kotawaringin Timur
62.10 Gunung Mas Regency 9,305.8 74,823 96,990 135,373 136,309 Kuala Kurun 0.714 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Gunung Mas
62.03 Kapuas Regency 17,033.6 325,243 329,646 410,446 423,210 Kuala Kapuas 0.700 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Kapuas
62.06 Katingan Regency 20,382.53 121,047 146,439 162,222 163,989 Kasongan 0.697 (Medium)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Katingan
62.09 Lamandau Regency 7,673.56 47,969 63,199 97,611 104,387 Nanga Bulik 0.711 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Lamandau
62.10 Murung Raya Regency 23,575.3 74,050 96,857 111,527 113,483 Purukcahu 0.686 (Medium)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Murung Raya
62.05 North Barito Regency
(Barito Utara)
10,152.25 109,273 121,573 154,812 160,235 Muara Teweh 0.712 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Barito Utara
62.11 Pulang Pisau Regency 9,650.86 111,488 120,062 134,499 136,221 Pulang Pisau 0.690 (Medium)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Pulang Pisau
62.07 Seruyan Regency 15,215.2 92,037 139,931 162,906 166,072 Kuala Pembuang 0.682 (Medium)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Seruyan
62.04 South Barito Regency
(Barito Selatan)
6,267.1 108,560 124,128 131,140 131,997 Buntok 0.710 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Barito Selatan
62.08 Sukamara Regency 3,311.2 29,561 44,952 63,464 66,845 Sukamara 0.689 (Medium)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Sukamara
62.01 West Kotawaringin
Regency

(Kotawaringin Barat)
9,480.3 168,472 235,803 270,388 274,935 Pangkalan Bun 0.734 (High)
Lokasi Kalimantan Tengah Kabupaten Kotawaringin Barat
Totals 153,443.91 1,801,965 2,212,089 2,669,969 2,741,075 Palangka Raya 0.716 (High)

In addition to the civil service, Central Kalimantan also recognises a traditional governing system led by traditional leaders known as Damang. The province is divided into 67 traditional law areas known as Kedamangan, headed by Damang. The system is intended to culturally recognise and preserve the customs and heritage of the Dayak tribes.[15]

Railroads

This section needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (February 2021)

A Russian company had been contracted to build railroads from Central Kalimantan to East Kalimantan for coal transportation, with an estimated cost of US$2.4 billion, that was expected to start in 2013 and be completed by 2017.[16]

Demographics

Population

Historical population
YearPop.±%
1971701,936—    
1980954,353+36.0%
19901,396,486+46.3%
19951,627,453+16.5%
20001,857,000+14.1%
20051,914,900+3.1%
20102,207,367+15.3%
20152,490,178+12.8%
20202,669,969+7.2%
20222,741,075+2.7%
Source: Badan Pusat Statistik 2023[17]

The total population of Central Kalimantan was 2,669,969 people based upon the national census in 2020. The sex ratio of this province is 108 which means there are 108 males to every 100 females. The population density of Central Kalimantan is only 17 people/km²[18]

Religion

Religion in Central Kalimantan (2022)[19]

  Islam (74.32%)
  Protestantism (16.66%)
  Hinduism and Kaharingan (5.55%)
  Roman Catholic (3.33%)
  Buddhism, Confucianism, and others (0.14%)

According to the Statistics on 2021, the largest religious group in Central Kalimantan province is Islam with more than 74% of its total population. Then, the second largest group is Christianity with more than 19% of its total population. The rest of the population adhere to the local belief of Kaharingan, Hinduism, and Buddhism with more than 5%.[20][4][5]

Ethnic groups

Ethnicity in Central Kalimantan (2010)[21]

  Dayak (46.63%)
  Javanese (21.67%)
  Banjarese (21.03%)
  Malays (3.97%)
  Madurese (1.93%)
  Sundanese (1.29%)
  Buginese (0.77%)
  Batak (0.56%)
  People from Flores (0.38%)
  Balinese (0.33%)
  Others (1.44%)

Central Kalimantan is predominantly inhabited by the Dayak people that would further be divided into three major Dayak sub-ethnics. The three major Dayak tribes in Central Kalimantan are the Ngaju, Ot Danum and Dusun Ma'anyan Ot Siang. The three major tribes extended into several branches of prominent Dayak tribes in Central Kalimantan such as Lawangan, Taboyan, Dusun Siang, Boyan, Bantian, Dohoi and Kadori.

In addition to the indigenous Dayak tribes, there are also ethnic groups from other areas of Indonesia, including Malays, Javanese, Madurese, Batak, Toraja, Ambonese, Bugis, Palembang, Minang, Banjarese, Makassar, Papuan, Balinese, Acehnese and also Chinese.

Ethnic groups and religion as per 2000 census[22]
Ethnic group Islam Christian Hindu Other % of population
Banjarese 100% 0% 0% 0% 24.6%
Javanese 96% 4% 0% 0% 18.8%
Ngaju Dayak 43% 44% 13% 0% 18.0%
Sampit Dayak 82% 9% 9% 0% 9.6%
Bakumpai 99% 0% 0% 0% 7.5%
Madurese 100% 0% 0% 0% 3.5%
Katingan Dayak 37% 22% 32% 9% 3.3%
Maanyan 4% 86% 9% 1% 2.8%
Tomun Dayak 18% 56% 17% 2% 2.2%
Sundanese 99% 1% 0% 0% 1.4%
Dusun Dayak 9% 29% 63% 0% 1.1%
Siang Dayak 6% 40% 48% 4% 0.9%
Manyan Dayak 20% 70% 10% 0% 0.7%
Ot Danum 10% 51% 38% 0% 0.6%
Other non-Dayak NA NA NA NA 1.3%
Other Dayak NA NA NA NA 5.0%

Culture

A Karungut Music Group Performance in Isen Mulang Cultural Festival in 2018. To the left of the group it can be seen that the group played three main musical instruments of Dayak people i.e. Japen or Kacapi, Gandang Manca, and Garantung.

Traditional music

The most well-known traditional musical instrument from Central Kalimantan is Japen, Garantung, and Gandang Manca which are traditional Dayak musical instruments. These musical instruments are usually played during traditional procession or ritual.[23][24]

Japen or Kecapi is a lute-like instrument that is honored by Dayak people. This traditional musical instrument is usually played as an accompaniment for Central Kalimantan traditional music such as Karungut recitation, a Dayak oral literature in the form of musicalized rhyme scheme. Japen is mainly made of wood and nylon rope for its strings.[25][26]

Garantung is a percussion instrument that is fairly similar with kempul in gamelan. It is a type of hanging gong that is normally played ensembly with Gandang Manca or Gandang Kembar. Gandang Manca itself is a two-headed drum of Dayak traditional musical instrument that is mainly made of wood for the body of the drum and leather membranes to cover the cavity at both ends that are tied by rattan rope.[24] Both Garantung and Gandang Manca are commonly played ensembly as an accompaniment for Dayak traditional processions and rituals.[27]

Traditional architecture

The most notable fine arts of Dayak people is the traditional house. The traditional house of Dayak people in Central Kalimantan is commonly called Huma Betang. Huma Betang or simply called Betang like many other traditional houses in Indonesia is built on stilts. This traditional house structure is mainly made of iron wood which is commonly anti-termite and resistant to high humidity, thus the house can stand up to hundreds of years. Huma Betang is very well-known for its huge and long size. The length of this house structure is usually between 30 and 150 metres, the width is somewhere between 5 and 30 metres, and the height is approximately 3 to 6 metres. Due to its huge and long size, this house can be occupied by up to 150 people and usually inhabited by one big family.[28]

Traditional carving

Sapundu Sculptures of Dayak Ngaju in Central Kalimantan
Mandau blade, hilt, scabbard, and other equipments
Talawang shield used as a dance instrument

Central Kalimantan is well-known for its unique traditional carving. The three most famous carving from this province are the three dimensional wood carving sculpture of Sapundu and the traditional weapons i.e. Mandau and Talawang.

Sapundu sculpture is a three dimensional wood carving in the form of humanoid statue. This sculpture is commonly adorned with decorative motifs or even colors. Sapundu sculpture is mainly made of Bornean iron wood and usually presents during Tiwah procession. In ancient times, Sapundu sculpture symbolized the social status of its owner and was believed to possess magical powers.[29]

Mandau and Talawang are the main traditional weapon of Dayak people in Central Kalimantan. Mandau is a type of sword with single edge blade i.e. one side is convex and the other side is concave. Mandau consists of three different parts, those parts are Bilah or the blade that made of Mantikei iron plate with sharp edge and 70 cm long, Pulang Gagang or the hilt that usually made of wood, deer's horns, or even human bones, and Sarung or the sheath which cover the blade that typically made of wood and usually covered with bracelet-shaped bone on the upper part and wrapped by rattan rope.[30]

Talawang is a shield that mainly made of Bornean iron wood that carved with certain motifs and adorned with some bright colors. In ancient times, this weapon was used as a protection against wild animals and enemy's arrows and sword slashes. However, the function currently shifts to become a decorative ornament of Kaharingan temples, public buildings, or even people's houses mostly in Central Kalimantan.[31]

Traditional dance

Central Kalimantan is home for various sub-ethnics of Dayak tribe. Each of those Dayak sub-ethnics live spread out across all regencies in Central Kalimantan. This makes every regency have their own unique traditional dances. These are some of the traditional dances from Central Kalimantan:[32]

  1. Kinyah Mandau Hatue Dance, originating from Kapuas Regency and depicting theatrical war and martial arts of Dayak tribes in ancient time.[33]
  2. Giring-Giring Dance, coming from East Barito Regency and usually performed in group of 6 to 10 people.[34]
  3. Walian Dadas Dance, originating from South Barito Regency and used to be performed as a way to heal a region from negativity.[35]
  4. Babukung Dance, originally from Lamandau Regency and performed during funeral especially among Dayak Tomun people.[36]
  5. Tambun Bungai Dance, originating from Palangka Raya city and depicting heroic action of Tambung and Bungai protecting the territory from enemy who tried to loot people's crops.[37]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c Badan Pusat Statistik, Jakarta, 2023, Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah Dalam Angka 2023 (Katalog-BPS 1102001.62)
  2. ^ Leo Suryadinata; Evi Nurvidya Arifin; Aris Ananta (2003). Indonesia's Population: Ethnicity and Religion in a Changing Political Landscape. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.
  3. ^ Aris Ananta; Evi Nurvidya Arifin; M. Sairi Hasbullah; Nur Budi Handayani; Agus Pramono (2015). Demography of Indonesia's Ethnicity. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.
  4. ^ a b c BPS Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah/BPS-Statistics of Kalimantan Tengah Province. Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah Dalam Angka 2018/Kalimantan Tengah Province in Figures 2018 (in Indonesian and English). BPS Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah/BPS-Statistics of Kalimantan Tengah Province. Retrieved 13 September 2018 – via BPS Kalimantan Tengah.
  5. ^ a b "Visualisasi Data Kependuduakan - Kementerian Dalam Negeri 2020". www.dukcapil.kemendagri.go.id. Retrieved 16 April 2021.
  6. ^ Badan Pusat Statistik (2023). "Produk Domestik Regional Bruto (Milyar Rupiah), 2022" (in Indonesian). Jakarta: Badan Pusat Statistik.
  7. ^ Badan Pusat Statistik (2023). "Produk Domestik Regional Bruto Per Kapita (Ribu Rupiah), 2022" (in Indonesian). Jakarta: Badan Pusat Statistik.
  8. ^ Badan Pembangunan Nasional (2023). "Capaian Indikator Utama Pembangunan" (in Indonesian). Jakarta: Badan Pembangunan Nasional.
  9. ^ a b Biro Pusat Statistik, Jakarta, 2011.
  10. ^ a b Badan Pusat Statistik, Jakarta, 2021.
  11. ^ Profile Central Kalimantan Province. Central Kalimantan Province Tourism and Culture Board. September 2001.
  12. ^ Riwut, Nila; et al. (2003). Maneser Panatau Tatu Huang. Palangkaraya: Pusaka Lima. ISBN 979-97999-1-0.
  13. ^ a b "Informasi Kinerja Lingkungan Hidup Tahun 2019" (PDF) (in Indonesian). Environmental Services of Central Kalimantan. 2020. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  14. ^ "Berita Resmi Statistik Kalimantan Tengah" (PDF). BPS Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah (in Indonesian). p. 45.
  15. ^ "PERDA Prov. Kalimantan Tengah No. 16 Tahun 2008 (Regional Regulation of Central Kalimantan Province No. 16 Of 2008)" (in Indonesian). Provincial Government of Central Kalimantan. December 2008. Retrieved 8 August 2023.
  16. ^ "Russian Firm Signs MoU to Build $2.4 Billion Railway". The Jakarta Post. February 8, 2012.
  17. ^ "Population Statistics of Central Kalimantan" (in Indonesian). July 2023. Retrieved 15 August 2023.
  18. ^ "Potret Sensus Penduduk 2020 Menuju Satu Data Kependudukan Indonesia Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah" (in Indonesian). April 2021. Retrieved 15 May 2023.
  19. ^ "Jumlah Penduduk Menurut Agama" (in Indonesian). Ministry of Religious Affairs. 31 August 2022. Retrieved 29 October 2023.
  20. ^ "Provinsi Kalimantan Tengah dalam Angka 2021" (in Indonesian). Badan Pusat Statistik of Central Kalimantan. February 2021. p. 357. Archived from the original on 2021-04-16. Retrieved 20 October 2021.
  21. ^ Aris Ananta; Evi Nurvidya Arifin; M. Sairi Hasbullah; Nur Budi Handayani; Agus Pramono (2015). Demography of Indonesia's Ethnicity. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies dan BPS – Statistics Indonesia.
  22. ^ Chalmers, Ian (2006). "The Dynamics of Conversion: The Islamisation of the Dayak Peoples of Central Kalimantan". In Vickers, A.; Hanlon, M. (eds.). Proceedings of the 16th Biennial Conference of the Asian Studies Association of Australia (ASAA): Asia Reconstructed, Jun 26–29 2006. Wollongong, NSW: Australian National University. hdl:20.500.11937/35283. ISBN 9780958083737.
  23. ^ "Japen & Garantung Alat Musik daerah Kalteng" (in Indonesian). Retrieved 16 May 2023.
  24. ^ a b "Alat Musik Gandang Manca" (in Indonesian). Pemkab Gunung Mas. Retrieved 16 May 2023.
  25. ^ "Materi Musik Nusantara" (PDF) (in Indonesian). UNY. Retrieved 1 May 2023.
  26. ^ "Kecapi, Alat Musik Tradisional Kalteng" (in Indonesian). Palangka Raya University. Retrieved 15 May 2023.
  27. ^ "Ensambel Sakepeng" (PDF) (in Indonesian). ISI Yogyakarta. 2020. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  28. ^ "Huma Betang Masyarakat Dayak Kalimantan tengah" (in Indonesian). Centre of Language and Culture Studies in Surakarta. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  29. ^ "Warisan Budaya Tak Benda Patung Sapundu" (in Indonesian). Ministry of Education, Culture, Research, and Technology (Indonesia). January 2015. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  30. ^ "Warisan Budaya Tak Benda Mandau" (in Indonesian). Ministry of Education, Culture, Research, and Technology (Indonesia). January 2010. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  31. ^ "Pergeseran Nilai Guna Talawang, Perisai Suku Dayak" (in Indonesian). May 2021. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  32. ^ "Tarian Tradisional Asal Kalteng" (in Indonesian). Retrieved 16 May 2023.
  33. ^ "Makna Tarian Kinyah Mandau Hatue" (PDF) (in Indonesian). Airlangga University. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  34. ^ "Deskripsi Tarian Giring-giring" (PDF) (in Indonesian). Ministry of Education, Culture, Research, and Technology (Indonesia). Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  35. ^ "Tarian Dadas dalam Membentuk Kedisiplinan" (in Indonesian). Palangka Raya University. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  36. ^ "Tarian babukung Upacara Adat Pemakaman Suku Dayak Tomun" (in Indonesian). Kumparan. Retrieved 17 May 2023.
  37. ^ "Tari Tambun Bungai" (in Indonesian). Retrieved 17 May 2023.
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Central Kalimantan
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