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Kingdom of Champa

The main Champa polities circa 1000-1100, depicted in green, lay along the coast of present-day southern Vietnam. To the north (in yellow) lay i Vi?t; to the west (in blue), Angkor.
The main Champa polities circa 1000-1100, depicted in green, lay along the coast of present-day southern Vietnam. To the north (in yellow) lay i Vi?t; to the west (in blue), Angkor.
(4th century to the 8th century CE)


Kauthara polity (757-1653)
Panduranga polity
Common languagesChamic languages, Sanskrit, Old Malay
Cham Folk religion, Hinduism and Buddhism, later Islam
o Established
Pandurangga annexed by Vietnam under Nguy?n dynasty
Preceded by
Succeeded by
Today part of Vietnam

Champa or Tsiompa (Cham: Campa /  ; Vietnamese: Ch?m Pa) was a collection of independent Cham polities that extended across the coast of what is today central and southern Vietnam from approximately the 2nd century AD until 1832 when it was annexed by the Vietnamese Empire under Minh M?ng.[1] The kingdom was known variously as nagara Campa (Sanskrit?; Khmer: ?) in the Chamic and Cambodian inscriptions, Ch?m Pa in Vietnamese (Chiêm Thành in Sino-Vietnamese vocabulary) and (Zhànchéng) in Chinese records.

The Chams of modern Vietnam and Cambodia are the remnants of this former kingdom. They speak Chamic languages, a subfamily of Malayo-Polynesian closely related to the Malayic and Bali-Sasak languages.

Champa was preceded in the region by a kingdom called Lâm ?p (Vietnamese), or Linyi (, Lim Ip in Middle Chinese), that was in existence since 192 AD ; although the historical relationship between Linyi and Champa is not clear. Champa reached its apogee in the 9th and 10th centuries AD. Thereafter, it began a gradual decline under pressure from i Vi?t, the Vietnamese polity centered in the region of modern Hanoi. In 1832, the Vietnamese emperor Minh M?ng annexed the remaining Cham territories.

Hinduism, adopted through conflicts and conquest of territory from neighboring Funan in the 4th century AD, shaped the art and culture of the Champa kingdom for centuries, as testified by the many Cham Hindu statues and red brick temples that dotted the landscape in Cham lands. M? S?n, a former religious center, and H?i An, one of Champa's main port cities, are now World Heritage Sites. Today, many Cham people adhere to Islam, a conversion which began in the 10th century, with the Royals having fully adopted the faith by the 17th century; they are called the Bani (Ni t?c, from Arabic: Bani). There are, however, the Bacam (Bacham, Chiêm t?c) who still retain and preserve their Hindu faith, rituals, and festivals. The Bacam are one of only two surviving non-Indic indigenous Hindu peoples in the world, with a culture dating back thousands of years. The other is the Balinese Hinduism of the Balinese of Indonesia.[1]


The name Champa derived from the Sanskrit word campaka (pronounced t?a?paka), which refers to Magnolia champaca, a species of flowering tree known for its fragrant flowers.[2]



The historiography of Champa relies upon four types of sources:[3]

  • Physical remains, including ruins as well as stone sculptures;
  • Inscriptions in Cham and Sanskrit on steles and other stone surfaces;
  • Chinese and Vietnamese annals, diplomatic reports, and other literature such as those provided by Jia Dan;[4]:319
  • Historiography of modern Cham people.

Overarching theories

This Cham head of Shiva was made of electrum around 800. It decorated a kosa, or metal sleeve fitted to a li?gam. One can recognise Shiva by the tall chignon hairstyle and by the third eye in the middle of his forehead.
Crown of Champa in 7th and 8th century. (Museum of Vietnamese History)

Modern scholarship has been guided by two competing theories in the historiography of Champa. Scholars agree that historically Champa was divided into several regions or principalities spread out from south to north along the coast of modern Vietnam and united by a common language, culture, and heritage. It is acknowledged that the historical record is not equally rich for each of the regions in every historical period. For example, in the 10th century AD, the record is richest for Indrapura; in the 12th century AD, it is richest for Vijaya; following the 15th century AD, it is richest for Panduranga. Some scholars have taken these shifts in the historical record to reflect the movement of the Cham capital from one location to another. According to such scholars, if the 10th-century record is richest for Indrapura, it is so because at that time Indrapura was the capital of Champa. Other scholars have disputed this contention, holding that Champa was never a united country, and arguing that the presence of a particularly rich historical record for a given region in a given period is no basis for claiming that the region functioned as the capital of a united Champa during that period.[5]


Sources of foreign cultural influence

Cham alphabet script in stone

Through the centuries, Cham culture and society were influenced by forces emanating from Cambodia, China, Java and India amongst others. Lâm ?p, a predecessor state in the region, began its existence in AD 192 as a breakaway Chinese colony. An official successfully revolted against Chinese rule in central Vietnam, and Lâm ?p was founded in AD 192.[6] In the 4th century AD, wars with the neighbouring Kingdom of Funan in Cambodia and the acquisition of Funanese territory led to the infusion of Indian culture into Cham society. Sanskrit was adopted as a scholarly language, and Hinduism, especially Shaivism, became the state religion. From the 10th century AD onwards, Arab maritime trade in the region brought increasing Islamic cultural and religious influences. Champa came to serve as an important link in the spice trade, which stretched from the Persian Gulf to South China, and later in the Arab maritime routes in Mainland Southeast Asia as a supplier of aloe. Despite the frequent wars between Champa and Cambodia, the two countries also traded and cultural influences moved in both directions. Royal families of the two countries intermarried frequently. Champa also had close trade and cultural relations with the powerful maritime empire of Srivijaya and later with the Majapahit of the Malay Archipelago.

Evidence gathered from linguistic studies around Aceh confirms that a very strong Champan cultural influence existed in Indonesia; this is indicated by the use of the Chamic language Acehnese as the main language in the coastal regions of Aceh. Linguists believe the Acehnese language, a descendant of the Proto-Chamic language, separated from the Chamicic tongue sometime in the 1st millennium AD. However, scholarly views on the precise nature of Aceh-Chamic relations vary.[7]

Formation and growth

The people of Champa descended from seafaring settlers who reached the Southeast Asian mainland from Borneo about the time of the Sa Hu?nh culture between 1000 BC and 200 AD, the predecessor of the Cham kingdom.[4]:317 The Cham language is part of the Austronesian family. According to one study, Cham is related most closely to modern Acehnese in northern Sumatra.[8]

While Northern Vietnam Kinh people assimilated Han Chinese immigrants into their population, have a sinicized culture and carry the patrilineal Han Chinese O-M7 haplogroup, Cham people carry the patrilineal R-M17 haplogroup of South Asian Indian origin from South Asian merchants spreading Hinduism to Champa and marrying Cham females since Chams have no matrilineal South Asian mtdna and this fits with the matrilocal structure of Cham families.[9] Analysis of Vietnamese Kinh people's genetics show that within the last 800 years there was mixture between a Malay like southern Asian and a Chinese ancestral component that happens to fit the time period in which Kinh expanded south from their Red river delta homeland in Nam ti?n which also matches the event 700 years ago when the Cham population suffered massive losses.[10] With the exception of Cham who are Austronesian speaking and Mang who are Austroasiatic speaking, the southern Han Chinese and all other ethnic groups in Vietnam share ancestry.[11]

To the Han Chinese, the country of Champa was known as Linyi[12] in Mandarin and Lam Yap in Cantonese and to the Vietnamese, Lâm ?p (which is the Sino-Vietnamese pronunciation of ). It was founded in AD 192.[13][14]

Around the 4th century AD, Champan polities began to absorb much of Indic influences, probably through its neighbour, Funan. Hinduism was established as Champa began to create Sanskrit stone inscriptions and erect red brick Hindu temples. The first king acknowledged in the inscriptions is Bhadravarman,[15][16] who reigned from AD 380 to AD 413. At M? S?n, King Bhadravarman established a linga called Bhadresvara,[4]:324 whose name was a combination of the king's own name and that of the Hindu god of gods Shiva.[17] The worship of the original god-king under the name Bhadresvara and other names continued through the centuries that followed.[18]

Rudravarman of Champa founded a new dynasty in 529 CE and was succeeded by his son, Shambhuvarman. He reconstructed the temple of Bhadravarman and renamed it to Shambhu-bhadreshvara. He died in 629 and was succeeded by his son, Kandarpadharma, who died in 630-31. Kandarpadharma was succeeded by his son, Prabhasadharma, who died in 645.[19]

Between the 7th to 10th centuries AD, the Cham polities rose to become a naval power; as Champan ports attracted local and foreign traders, Champan fleets also controlled the trade in spices and silk in the South China Sea, between China, the Indonesian archipelago and India. They supplemented their income from the trade routes not only by exporting ivory and aloe, but also by engaging in piracy and raiding.[20] However, the rising influence of Champa caught the attention of a neighbouring thalassocracy that considered Champa as a rival, the Javanese (Javaka, probably refers to Srivijaya ruler of Malay Peninsula, Sumatra and Java). In AD 767, the Tonkin coast was raided by a Javanese fleet (Daba) and Kunlun pirates,[21][22] Champa was subsequently assaulted by Javanese or Kunlun vessels in AD 774 and AD 787.[23][24][25] In AD 774 an assault was launched on Po-Nagar in Nha-trang where the pirates demolished temples, while in AD 787 an assault was launched on Phang-rang.[26][27][28]

Depiction of Cham people in the Boxer Codex from 1590

According to Cham inscriptions, in 1190, Jayavarman VII conquered Champa and made it a dependency of the Khmer Empire for 30 years.[29]


In the Cham-Vietnamese War (AD 1471), Champa suffered serious defeats at the hands of the Vietnamese, in which 120,000 people were either captured or killed, and the kingdom was reduced to a small enclave near Nha Trang with many Chams fleeing to Cambodia. [30][31]

Champa was reduced to the principalities of Panduranga and Kauthara at the beginning of the 17th century. Kauthara was annexed by the Vietnamese in 1653. The last remaining principality of Champa, Panduranga, survived until 1832.[32]

1770's map of Champa(Ciampa)

Geography of historical champa

Between the 2nd and the 15th centuries AD, Champa at times included the modern provinces of Qu?ng Nam, Qu?ng Ngãi, Bình nh, Phú Yên, Khánh Hòa, Ninh Thu?n, and Bình Thu?n. Though Cham territory included the mountainous zones west of the coastal plain and (at times) extended into present-day Laos, for the most part, the Cham remained a seafaring people dedicated to trade, and maintained few settlements of any size away from the coast.

Historical Champa consisted of up to five principalities:

  • Indrapura ("City of Indra") was the capital of Champa from about AD 875 to about AD 1000. It was located at the site of the modern village of ng Dng, near the modern city of Da Nang. Also found in the region of Da Nang is the ancient Cham city of Singhapura ("City of the Lion"), the location of which has been identified with an archaeological site in the modern village of Trà Ki?u, and the valley of M? S?n,[33] where a number of ruined temples and towers can still be seen. The associated port was at modern H?i An. The territory once controlled by this principality included present-day Qu?ng Bình, Qu?ng Tr?, and Th?a Thiên-Hu? provinces.
  • Amaravati was located in present-day Châu Sa citadel of Qu?ng Ngãi Province. The earliest mention of Amaravati is from an AD 1160 inscription at Po Nagar.[4]:211-318
Depiction of fighting Cham naval soldier against the Khmer, stone relief at the Bayon
Closeup of the inscription in Cham script on the Po Nagar stele, 965. The stele describes feats by the Champa kings.
  • Vijaya was located in present-day Bình nh Province. Early mention is made of Vijaya in an AD 1160 inscription at Po Nagar.[4]:318 The capital has been identified with the archaeological site at Cha Ban. The associated port was at present-day Qui Nh?n. Important excavations have also been conducted at nearby Tháp M?m, which may have been a religious and cultural centre. Vijaya became the political and cultural centre of Champa around AD 1000, when the northern capital of Indrapura was abandoned due to pressure from the Viet. It remained the centre of Champa until AD 1471, when it was sacked by the Vi?t and the centre of Champa was again displaced toward the south. In its time, the principality of Vijaya controlled much of present-day Quang-Nam, Quang-Ngai, Bình nh, and Phú Yên Provinces.
  • Kauthara was located in the area of modern Nha Trang in Khánh Hòa Province. Its religious and cultural centre was the temple of Po Nagar, several towers of which still stand at Nha Trang. Kauthara is first mentioned in an AD 784 inscription at Po Nagar.[4]:318
  • Panduranga was located in the area of present-day Phan Rang in Ninh Thu?n Province. Panduranga was the last of the Cham territories to be annexed by the Vietnamese. Panduranga is first mentioned in an AD 817 inscription at Po Nagar.[4]:318

Within the four principalities were two main clans: the "D?a" (means "coconut" in Vietnamese) and the "Cau" (means "areca catechu" in Vietnamese). The D?a lived in Amravati and Vijaya, while the Cau lived in Kauthara and Panduranga. The two clans differed in their customs and habits and conflicting interests led to many clashes and even war. But they usually managed to settle disagreements through intermarriage.[34]


Religiously and culturally, the Chams were grouped into two major religio-cultural groups; the Balamon Chams that adhere to an indigenized form of Hinduism, and Bani Chams that adhere to an indigenized form of Islam. These two groups mostly live in separate villages. Intermarriage was prohibited in former times, and remains rare even nowadays. Both groups are matrilineal and conform to matrilocal residence practice.[35]

Hinduism and Buddhism

Apsara with Saraswati (right)
Dancing Siva, c. 10th century AD
Champa art, Hindu temples and statues have been found in many parts of Vietnam.

The term "Balamon" derived from "Brahman" or "Brahmin", one of Hindu caste of religious elite. Balamon Chams adhere to the old religion of their ancestor, an indigenized form of Hinduism that thrived since the ancient era of Kingdom of Champa in 5th century CE.[35] While today the Bacam (Bacham) are the only surviving Hindus in Vietnam, the region once hosted some of the most exquisite and vibrant Hindu cultures in the world. The entire region of Southeast Asia, in fact, was home to numerous sophisticated Hindu kingdoms. From Angkor in neighbouring Cambodia, to Java and Bali in Indonesia.[1]

13th century sculpture in the Tháp M?m style, depicting Garuda devouring a serpent.

Before the conquest of Champa by the i Vi?t emperor Tr?n Thánh Tông in 1471, the dominant religion of the Cham people was Hinduism, and the culture was heavily influenced by that of India. The Hinduism of Champa was overwhelmingly Shaiva and it was liberally combined with elements of local religious cults such as the worship of the Earth goddess Lady Po Nagar. The main symbols of Cham Shaivism were the lingam, the mukhalinga, the jali?gam, the segmented li?gam, and the ko?a.[36]

  • A li?ga (or li?gam) is black stone pillar that serves as a representation of Shiva. Cham kings frequently erected and dedicated stone lingas as the central religious images in royal temples. The name a Cham king would give to such a linga would be a composite of the king's own name and suffix "-i?vara", which stands for Shiva.[37]
  • A mukhali?ga is a linga upon which has been painted or carved an image of Shiva as a human being or a human face.
  • A jali?ga is a linga upon which has been engraved a stylised representation of Shiva's chignon hairstyle.
  • A segmented li?ga is a linga post divided into three sections to represent the three aspects of the Hindu godhead or trimurti: the lowest section, square in shape, represents Brahma; the middle section, octagonal in shape, represents Vishnu, and the top section, circular in shape, represents Shiva.
  • A ko?a is a cylindrical basket of precious metal used to cover a linga. The donation of a ko?a to the decoration of a li?ga was a distinguishing characteristic of Cham Shaivism. Cham kings gave names to special ko?as in much the way that they gave names to the li?gas themselves.[38]

The predominance of Hinduism in Cham religion was interrupted for a time in the 9th and 10th centuries AD, when a dynasty at Indrapura (modern ng Dng, Qu?ng Nam Province, Vietnam) adopted Mahayana Buddhism as its faith. The Buddhist art of ng Dng has received special acclaim for its originality.

Beginning in the 10th century AD, Hinduism again became the predominant religion of Champa. Some of the sites that have yielded important works of religious art and architecture from this period are, aside from M? S?n, Khng M?, Trà Ki?u, Chanh Lo, and Tháp M?m.


Bani Chams are Muslim Chams that converted to Islam, as the faith started making headway among the population after the 10th century AD. The term "Bani" derived from Arabic term "bani" () which means "people". By the 17th century, the royal families of the Cham had converted to Islam. Most Cham are now evenly split between being followers of Islam and Hinduism, with the majority of Vietnamese Cham being Hindu while the majority of Cambodian Cham are Muslim, though significant minorities of Mahayana Buddhists continue to exist.[35]

Indonesian 15th century records indicate the influence of Princess Daravati, a Cham, converted to Islam,[39] and influenced her husband, Kertawijaya, Majapahit's seventh ruler to convert the Majapahit royal family to Islam. The Islamic tomb of Putri Champa (Princess of Champa) can be found in Trowulan, East Java, the site of the Majapahit imperial capital.[40] In the 15th to 17th century, Muslim Cham maintained a cordial relationship with the Aceh Sultanate through dynastic marriage. This sultanate was located on the northern tip of Sumatra and was an active promoter of the Islamic faith in the Indonesian archipelago.


In contrast to i Vi?t, Champa's economy was not based on agriculture. As seafaring people, the Cham were highly mobile and established a network of trade including not only the major ports at H?i An, Th? N?i but also extending into the mountainous hinterland.[41] Maritime trade was facilitated by a network of wells that provided fresh water to Cham and foreign ships along the coast of Champa and the islands of Cù Lao Chàm and Lý S?n.[42] While Kenneth R. Hall suggests that Champa was not able to rely on taxes on trade for continuous revenue, but instead financed their rule by raiding neighbouring countries, Hardy argues that the country's prosperity was above all based on commerce.[43]

The vast majority of Champa's export products came from the mountainous hinterland, sourced from as far as Attapeu in southern Laos.[44] They included gold and silver, slaves, animal and animal products, and precious woods.[45] By far the most important export product was eaglewood. It was the only product mentioned in Marco Polo's brief account and similarly impressed the Arab trader Sulayman several centuries earlier.[46] Most of it was probably taken from the Aquilaria crassna tree, just as most of the eaglewood in Vietnam today.[46]

Archaeological remains

M? S?n is the site of the largest collection of Cham ruins.
Duong Long ruins in Bình nh province.


  • M? S?n near the town of H?i An on the Thu B?n River. Established by Bhadravarman I in the 5th century AD, Vikrantavarman initiated a major building program in the 7th century. Construction continued until AD 1157 under Harivarman.[4]:320
  • Po Nagar in Kauthara, on a harbour, comprising six temples and a pillared hall. Established before the 7th century AD, a wooden structure was burned in AD 774. Satyavarman initiated major construction in AD 757. One tower dates from AD 813 and construction continued until AD 1256.[4]:320
  • ng Dng was founded by Jaya Indravarman in AD 875. Most of the complex was destroyed during the Vietnam War. The site consists of three large courts, a large assembly hall, and a main temple sanctuary. Two bronze statues, one of Buddha and one of Avalokite?vara were found at the site.[4]:320-321
  • Po Klaung Garai in Panduranga (Phan Rang).
  • Po Rome.
  • Po Sah Inu in Hamu Lithit (Phan Thi?t).


  • Khu Túc (known in Chinese sources as Qusu) located along the Ki?n Giang River of Qu?ng Bình province, was built in the 4th century AD and includes a revetted wall and moat as do the other centers. Khu Túc was sacked by the Chinese in AD 446, "all inhabitants over the age of 15 were put to the sword" and as much as 48,000 of gold taken.[4]:321,323,325
  • Trà Bàn (Caban) was the capital of Vijaya.[4]:322 Ruins included Canh Tien towers, located north of Quy Nhon and contains a possible royal palace.[4]:322
  • Châu Sa or Amaravati in Qu?ng Ngãi province.[4]:322
  • Trà Ki?u or Simhapura, dating from two to three centuries BC until the 6th or 7th centuries AD.[4]:322
  • Thành H? (Ayaru) is located on the northern bank of the ?à R?ng River, Phú Yên.[4]:321
  • Song Luy (Bal Cattinon) is located on the coast south of Cape Dinh, Bình Thu?n province.[4]:321

Some of the network of wells that was used to provide fresh water to Cham and foreign ships still remains. Cham wells are recognisable by their square shape. They are still in use and provide fresh water even during times of drought.[42]


Champa ladies dance at Poklong Garai stupa in Phan Rang.

The largest collection of Cham sculpture may be found in the Da Nang Museum of Cham Sculpture (formerly known as "Musée Henri Parmentier") in the coastal city of Da Nang. The museum was established in 1915 by French scholars, and is regarded as one of the most beautiful in Southeast Asia. Other museums with collections of Cham art include the following:

  • Museum of Fine Arts, Hanoi
  • Museum of History, Hanoi
  • Museum of Fine Arts, Saigon
  • Museum of History, Saigon
  • Musée Guimet, Paris

See also


  1. ^ a b c Parker, Vrndavan Brannon. "Vietnam's Champa Kingdom Marches on". Hinduism Today. Retrieved 2015.
  2. ^ "Champa, Sanskrit Dictionary for Spoken Sanskrit". Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ Vickery, "Champa Revised", p.4 ff.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q Higham, C., 2014, Early Mainland Southeast Asia, Bangkok: River Books Co., Ltd., ISBN 9786167339443
  5. ^ Maspero, Le royaume de Champa, represented the thesis that Champa was politically unified. Vickery, "Champa Revised", challenges that thesis.
  6. ^ Stacy Taus-Bolstad (2003). Vietnam in Pictures. Twenty-First Century Books. p. 20. ISBN 0-8225-4678-7. Retrieved 2011.
  7. ^ Sidwell, Paul (2005). "Acehnese and the Aceh-Chamic Language Family". In Grant, Anthony; Sidwell, Paul (eds.). Chamic and Beyond: Studies in Mainland Austronesian Languages. Pl-569. Pacific Linguistics, Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies, Australian National University. pp. 211-231. doi:10.15144/PL-569. hdl:1885/84414. ISBN 978-0-85883-561-0.
  8. ^ Thurgood, Graham (1999). From Ancient Cham to Modern Dialects. ISBN 9780824821319. Retrieved 2014.
  9. ^ He, Jun-Dong; Peng, Min-Sheng; Quang, Huy Ho; Dang, Khoa Pham; Trieu, An Vu; Wu, Shi-Fang; Jin, Jie-Qiong; Murphy, Robert W.; Yao, Yong-Gang; Zhang, Ya-Ping (7 May 2012). Kayser, Manfred (ed.). "Patrilineal Perspective on the Austronesian Diffusion in Mainland Southeast Asia". PLOS ONE. 7 (5): e36437. Bibcode:2012PLoSO...736437H. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0036437. PMC 3346718. PMID 22586471.
  10. ^ Pischedda, S.; Barral-Arca, R.; Gómez-Carballa, A.; Pardo-Seco, J.; Catelli, M. L.; Álvarez-Iglesias, V.; Cárdenas, J. M.; Nguyen, N. D.; Ha, H. H.; Le, A. T.; Martinón-Torres, F.; Vullo, C.; Salas, A. (3 October 2017). "Phylogeographic and genome-wide investigations of Vietnam ethnic groups reveal signatures of complex historical demographic movements". Scientific Reports. 7 (12630): 12630. Bibcode:2017NatSR...712630P. doi:10.1038/s41598-017-12813-6. PMC 5626762. PMID 28974757.
  11. ^ Liu, Dang; Nguyen, Thuy Duong; Nguyen, Dang Ton; Nguyen, Van Phong; Pakendorf, Brigitte; Nong, Van Hai; Stoneking, Mark (28 April 2020). "Extensive ethnolinguistic diversity in Vietnam reflects multiple sources of genetic diversity". Molecular Biology and Evolution. 37 (9): 2503-2519. doi:10.1093/molbev/msaa099. PMC 7475039. PMID 32344428.
  12. ^ "Champa - ancient kingdom, Indochina".
  13. ^ Stacy Taus-Bolstad (1 January 2003). Vietnam in Pictures. Twenty-First Century Books. pp. 20-. ISBN 978-0-8225-4678-8.
  14. ^ Haywood, John; Jotischky, Andrew; McGlynn, Sean (1998). Historical Atlas of the Medieval World, AD 600-1492. Barnes & Noble. p. 3.31. ISBN 978-0-7607-1976-3.
  15. ^ "Britannica Academic".
  16. ^[permanent dead link]
  17. ^ Ngô V?n Doanh, Champa, p.31.
  18. ^ Ngô V?n Doanh, Champa, p.38-39; Ngô V?n Doanh, M? S?n Relics, p.55ff.
  19. ^ Coedès 1966, p. 77-78.
  20. ^ Lê Thành Khôi, Histoire du Vietnam, p.109.
  21. ^ SEAMEO Project in Archaeology and Fine Arts (1984). Final report: Consultative Workshop on Research on Maritime Shipping and Trade Networks in Southeast Asia, I-W7, Cisarua, West Java, Indonesia, November 20-27, 1984. SPAFA Co-ordinating Unit. p. 66.
  22. ^ David L. Snellgrove (2001). Khmer Civilization and Angkor. Orchid Press. ISBN 978-974-8304-95-3.
  23. ^ T?y? Bunko (Japan) (1972). Memoirs of the Research Department. p. 6.T?y? Bunko (Japan) (1972). Memoirs of the Research Department of the Toyo Bunko (the Oriental Library). Toyo Bunko. p. 6.
  24. ^ Proceedings of the Symposium on 100 Years Development of Krakatau and Its Surroundings, Jakarta, 23-27 August 1983. Indonesian Institute of Sciences. 1985. p. 8.
  25. ^ Greater India Society (1934). Journal. p. 69.
  26. ^ Ralph Bernard Smith (1979). Early South East Asia: essays in archaeology, history, and historical geography. Oxford University Press. p. 447.
  27. ^ Charles Alfred Fisher (1964). South-east Asia: a social, economic, and political geography. Methuen. p. 108.
  28. ^ Ronald Duane Renard; Mah?witthay?lai Ph?yap. Walter F. Vella Fund; University of Hawaii at Manoa. Center for Asian and Pacific Studies (1986). Anuson Walter Vella. Walter F. Vella Fund, Payap University. p. 121.
  29. ^ Chatterji, B. (1939). JAYAVARMAN VII (1181-1201 A.D.) (The last of the great monarchs of Cambodia). Proceedings of the Indian History Congress, 3, 377-385. Retrieved 13 July 2020, from
  30. ^ Roof 2011, p. 1210.
  31. ^ Schliesinger 2015, p. 18.
  32. ^ Weber, N. (2012). The destruction and assimilation of Camp? (1832-35) as seen from Cam sources. Journal of Southeast Asian Studies, 43(1), 158-180. Retrieved 3 June 2020, from
  33. ^ "KINGDOM OF CHAMPA". Archived from the original on 3 May 2012. Retrieved 2012.
  34. ^ Rutherford, Insight Guide -- Vietnam, pg. 256.
  35. ^ a b c Phuong, Tran Ky; Lockhart, Bruce (1 January 2011). The Cham of Vietnam: History, Society and Art. NUS Press. ISBN 978-9971-69-459-3.
  36. ^ Hubert 2012, p. 31.
  37. ^ Ngô 2005, p. 68ff.
  38. ^ Ngô 2005, p. 69.
  39. ^ Maspéro 2002, p. 114.
  40. ^ Taylor 2007, p. 72.
  41. ^ Hardy 2009, 110-11
  42. ^ a b Hardy 2009, 111
  43. ^ Hardy 2009, 113
  44. ^ Hardy 2009, 114
  45. ^ Hardy 2009, 111-12
  46. ^ a b Hardy 2009, 116


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