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City of Yogyakarta
Kota Yogyakarta
Regional transcription(s)
 o Javanese
From top left, clockwise:Tugu Monument, Jalan Malioboro, Kraton Yogyakarta, Bank Indonesia Yogyakarta, Gadjah Mada University
From top left, clockwise:Tugu Monument, Jalan Malioboro, Kraton Yogyakarta, Bank Indonesia Yogyakarta, Gadjah Mada University
Flag of Yogyakarta
Official seal of Yogyakarta
Kota Pelajar ("City of Students"), Kota Budaya ("Cultural City"), Kota Gudeg ("Gudeg City")
  • (Javanese)
    Hamemayu Hayuning Bawana
    ("The Vision to Perfect Society")
  • Slogan: Berhati Nyaman[1] ("Warmhearted")
  • Bersih, Sehat, Asri dan Nyaman ("Clean, Safe, Beautiful, and Comfortable")
  • Jogja Istimewa ("Special Jogja": tourism slogan)
Location within Special Region of Yogyakarta
Yogyakarta is located in Java
Location in Java and Indonesia
Yogyakarta is located in Indonesia
Yogyakarta (Indonesia)
Coordinates: 7°48?5?S 110°21?52?E / 7.80139°S 110.36444°E / -7.80139; 110.36444Coordinates: 7°48?5?S 110°21?52?E / 7.80139°S 110.36444°E / -7.80139; 110.36444
ProvinceSpecial Region of Yogyakarta
 o MayorHaryadi Suyuti
 o Vice MayorHeroe Purwadi
 o City46 km2 (18 sq mi)
 o Metro
2,159.1 km2 (833.6 sq mi)
113 m (371 ft)
(2017 census)
 o City422,732
 o Density9,200/km2 (24,000/sq mi)
 o Metro
 o Metro density1,900/km2 (4,800/sq mi)
 o Religion[2]
Time zoneUTC+7 (Indonesia Western Time)
Area code(+62) 274
Vehicle registrationAB
HDI (2019)Increase 0.867 (Very High)

Yogyakarta (;[3] also Jogjakarta or Jogja; Javanese: , Ngayogyakarta) is the capital city of Special Region of Yogyakarta in Indonesia, on the island of Java. As the only Indonesian royal city still ruled by a monarchy, Yogyakarta is regarded as an important centre for classical Javanese fine arts and culture such as ballet, batik textiles, drama, literature, music, poetry, silversmithing, visual arts, and wayang puppetry.[4] Renowned as a centre of Indonesian education, Yogyakarta is home to a large student population and dozens of schools and universities, including Gadjah Mada University, the country's largest institute of higher education and one of its most prestigious.[5][6][7]

Yogyakarta is the capital of the Yogyakarta Sultanate and served as the Indonesian capital from 1946 to 1948 during the Indonesian National Revolution, with Gedung Agung as the president's office. One of the districts in southeastern Yogyakarta, Kotagede, was the capital of the Mataram Sultanate between 1587 and 1613.

The city's population was 422,732 inhabitants at the 2017 census. Its built-up area was home to 4,010,436 inhabitants, which includes Magelang and 65 districts across Sleman, Klaten, Bantul, Kulon Progo, and Magelang regencies. At 0.837, Yogyakarta has one of the highest HDI (Human Development Index) within Indonesia, with which it is considered a "developed" city.[8] To rapidly jumpstart the economy, plan for 2nd phase Indonesia high speed train via Southbound is currently being developed from Bandung to Yogyakarta & Solo initiating construction by 2020, which projected to be completed by 2024.[9]

Etymology and orthography

Yogyakarta is named after the Indian city of Ayodhya, the birthplace of the eponymous hero Rama from the Ramayana epic. Yogya means "suitable; fit; proper", and karta means "prosperous; flourishing". Thus, Yogyakarta means "[a city that is] fit to prosper".[10]

In colonial era correspondence, the city is often written in the Javanese script as ,[11] read as with the added prefix nga-. In the orthography of the time, the proper name was spelt with the Latin alphabet as "Jogjakarta". As the orthography of the Indonesian language changed, the consonant came to be written with <y>, and the consonant with <j>. Personal and geographical names however, were allowed to maintain their original spelling according to contemporary Indonesian orthography. Thus, the city can be written as "Yogyakarta", which is true to its original pronunciation and the Javanese script spelling, or "Jogjakarta", which is true to the old Dutch spelling and reflects popular pronunciation today, but differs from the original Ayodhya etymology. One may encounter either "Yogyakarta" or "Jogjakarta" in contemporary documents.


Mataram Kingdom (8th-10th century CE)

According to the Canggal inscription dated 732 CE, the area traditionally known as "Mataram" became the capital of the Medang Kingdom, identified as Mdang i Bhumi Mataram established by King Sanjaya of Mataram. The inscription was found in a Hindu temple in Central Java, 40 km away from Yogyakarta and 20 km away from the giant Borobudur temple complex. This Hindu temple itself was on the border between the area of the Hindu Sañjaya dynasty and the area of the Buddhist Shailendra dynasty. Mataram became the centre of a refined and sophisticated Javanese Hindu-Buddhist culture for about three centuries in the heartland of the Progo River valley, on the southern slopes of Mount Merapi volcano. This time period witnessed the construction of numerous candi, including Borobudur and Prambanan.

Around the year 929 CE, the last ruler of the Sañjaya dynasty, King Mpu Sindok of Mataram, moved the seat of power of the Mataram Kingdom from Central Java to East Java and thus established the Isyana dynasty. The exact cause of the move is still uncertain; however, a severe eruption from Mount Merapi or a power struggle with the Sumatra-based Srivijaya kingdom probably caused the move.[12] Historians suggest that some time during the reign of King Wawa of Mataram (924-929 CE), Merapi erupted and devastated the kingdom's capital in Mataram.

Majapahit Empire (1293-1527)

During the Majapahit era, the area surrounding modern Yogyakarta was identified again as "Mataram" and recognised as one of the twelve Majapahit provinces in Java ruled by a Duke known as Bhre Mataram. During the reign of the fourth king of the Majapahit Empire, the Hindu King Hayam Wuruk (1350-1389) of the Rajasa dynasty, the title of Bhre Mataram was held by the king's nephew and son-in-law Wikramawardhana, later the fifth king of Majapahit.[13]

Mataram Sultanate (1587-1755)

Kotagede, former capital of the Mataram Sultanate.

Kotagede, now a district in southeastern Yogyakarta, was established as the capital of the Mataram Sultanate from 1587-1613. During the reign of Sultan Agung Hanyokrokusumo (1613-1645), the Mataram Sultanate reached its zenith as the greatest kingdom in Java, and expanded its influence to Central Java, East Java, and half of West Java. After two changes of capital--to Karta and then to Plered, both located in present-day Bantul Regency--the capital of the Mataram Sultanate finally moved to Kartasura.

Yogyakarta secedes and European invasions (1745-1830)

The Yogyakarta sultanate palace's main pavilion
The Taman Sari Water Castle, the former royal garden of the Sultan of Yogyakarta

A civil war in the Mataram Sultanate broke out between Pakubuwono II (1745-1749), the last ruler of Kartasura, and his younger brother and heir apparent to the throne, Prince Mangkubumi (later known as Hamengkubuwono I, the first Sultan of Yogyakarta, and the founder of the current ruling royal house). Pakubuwono II had agreed to cooperate with the Dutch East India Company, and ceded some Mataram territory to the Dutch. His younger brother, Prince Mangkubumi, stood against the agreement, citing concerns that the people would become slaves under Dutch rule. During the war, Prince Mangkubumi defeated Pakubuwono II's forces and declared sovereignty in the Sultanate of Yogyakarta, occupying the southern parts of the former Mataram Sultanate.

With Pakubowono II dead from illness, the Yogyakarta Sultanate was established as a result of the Treaty of Giyanti (Perjanjian Gianti), signed and ratified on 13 February 1755 among Prince Mangkubumi, the Dutch East India Company, and his nephew Pakubuwono III and his allies. Ascending to the newly-created Yogyakarta throne with the name Sultan Hamengkubuwono I, Mangkubumi thus established the royal House of Hamengkubuwono, still the ruling house of Yogyakarta today. Sultan Hamengkubuwono I and his family officially moved into the Palace of Yogyakarta, still the seat of the reigning sultan, on 7 October 1756. These events consequently marked the end of the Mataram Sultanate, resulting in the births of the rival Yogyakarta Sultanate and the Surakarta Sunanate.

During the British occupation of Java in 1811, rumours of plans by the Yogyakarta court to stage a rebellion caused uneasiness among the colonial authorities. On 20 June 1812, Stamford Raffles led a 1,200-strong British force to attack the royal city. The Javanese, surprised by the attack, were easily subdued; Yogyakarta fell in one day, with the city destroyed and its palace looted. The event completely stripped the Sultanate of its remaining power and influence.[14] The sack also left the court humiliated and ultimately fuelled a rebellion against the Dutch, which would be known as the Java War (1825-1830).

Republic of Indonesia era (1945-present)

In 1942, the Japanese Empire invaded the Dutch East Indies and ruled Java until they were defeated in 1945. Sukarno proclaimed the independence of the Indonesian Republic on 17 August 1945; Sultan Hamengkubuwono IX promptly sent a letter to Sukarno, expressing his support for the newly born nation of Indonesia and acknowledging the Yogyakarta Sultanate as part of the Indonesian Republic. The Sultanate of Surakarta did the same, and both of the Javanese kingdoms were accordingly awarded privileged statuses as "Special Regions" within the Indonesian Republic. However, because of a leftist anti-royalist uprising in Surakarta, the Sunanate of Surakarta lost its special administrative status in 1946 and was absorbed into Central Java Province.

Yogyakarta's support was essential in the Indonesian struggle for independence during the Indonesian National Revolution (1945-1949). The city of Yogyakarta became the capital of the Indonesian Republic from 1946 to 1948, after the fall of Jakarta to the Dutch. Later the Dutch also invaded Yogyakarta, causing the Republic's capital to be transferred once again, to Bukittinggi in West Sumatra on 19 December 1948. The General Offensive of 1 March 1949 resulted in an Indonesian political and strategic victory against the Dutch and the withdrawal of Dutch forces from Yogyakarta. On 29 June 1949 Yogyakarta was completely cleared of Dutch forces, under pressure from the United Nations.

Because of its significant contribution to the survival of the Indonesian Republic, Yogyakarta was given autonomy as a "special district",[15] making it the only region headed by a recognised monarchy in Indonesia.


The area of the city of Yogyakarta is 32.5 square kilometres (12.5 square miles). While the city spreads in all directions from the Kraton, the Sultan's palace, the core of the modern city is to the north, centred around Dutch colonial-era buildings and the commercial district. Jalan Malioboro, with rows of pavement vendors and nearby markets and malls, is the primary shopping street for tourists in the city, while Jalan Solo, further north and east, is the shopping district more frequented by locals. The large local market of Beringharjo (id) and the restored Dutch fort of Vredeburg are on the eastern part of the southern end of Malioboro.

Surrounding the Kraton is a densely populated residential neighbourhood that occupies land that was formerly the Sultan's sole domain. Evidence of this former use remains in the form of old walls, scattered throughout the city, and the ruins of the Taman Sari water castle, built in 1758 as a pleasure garden. No longer in use by the Sultan, the garden was largely abandoned before being used for housing by palace employees and descendants. Reconstruction efforts began in 2004, and the site is now a popular tourist attraction.

Nearby to the city of Yogyakarta is Mount Merapi, with the northern outskirts of the city running up to the southern slopes of the mountain in Sleman Regency. Mount Merapi (literally "mountain of fire" in both Indonesian and Javanese), is an active stratovolcano located on the border between Central Java and Yogyakarta. It is the most active volcano in Indonesia and has erupted regularly since 1548, with the last eruption occurring in May 2018.


Yogyakarta features a tropical monsoon climate (Am) as the precipitation in the driest months between June and September are below 100 millimetres (3.9 inches). The wettest month in Yogyakarta is January with precipitation totalling 392 millimetres (15.4 inches). The climate is influenced by the monsoon. The annual temperature is roughly about 26 to 27 Celsius. The hottest month is April with average temperature 27.1 Celsius.

Climate data for Yogyakarta, Indonesia
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 31
Average high °C (°F) 29.8
Daily mean °C (°F) 26.3
Average low °C (°F) 22.9
Record low °C (°F) 20
Average precipitation mm (inches) 392
Average relative humidity (%) 82 82 81 78 77 74 74 71 69 73 77 82 77
Source 1: Climate-Data.org (temp and precip)[16]
Source 2: Weatherbase (temp records & humidity)[17]


Administration of Yogyakarta City

The city of Yogyakarta is an administrative part of the Yogyakarta Special Region which has the status of a province in Indonesia. In 2015, Yogyakarta city held the highest population density in Greater Yogyakarta Province, with over 2,000 people per square kilometre, Sleman and Bantul regencies holding the second place with a population density of over 2,000 people/sq kilometre, and third place with over 1,900 people/sq kilometre respectively.[18] Within the greater Yogyakarta area lies the city of Yogyakarta called Kota Yogyakarta. Yogyakarta Special Region has four regencies and one city:

  • Kulon Progo; the capital is Wates
  • Sleman; the capital is Sleman City
  • Bantul; the capital is Bantul City
  • Gunung Kidul; the capital is Wonosari
  • Yogyakarta City

Yogyakarta is divided into 14 districts (kemantren), listed below with their populations as of the 2010 Census:[19]


In 2017, Gross Domestic Regional Product (GRDP) of Yogyakarta City at current price were 31.31 trillion rupiahs.[20] Tertiary sector played an important role on economy. It covered category of wholesale and retail trade; repair of cars and motorcycles, transportation and warehousing; provision of accommodation and eating and drinking; categories of information and communication; categories of financial services and insurance; real estate; corporate services; government administration, defence and compulsory social security; educational services; health services and social activities as well as the other services category. The contribution of this tertiary sector to GRDP was 78.28 percent. In 2017, economic growth of Yogyakarta City reached 5.24 percent slightly faster compared to 2016, which the growth reached 5.11 percent[21][20].


A large majority of the population are Javanese. However, as a city with large numbers of schools and universities and relatively low cost of living compared to other Indonesian cities, Yogyakarta has attracted significant numbers of students from all over Indonesia. As a result, there are many other Indonesian ethnic groups living in Yogyakarta, especially from eastern parts of Indonesia.

There are some foreigner communities in the city, which is mainly composed of tourist and foreign students.


Borobudur is the world's largest Buddhist archaeological site.[22]

Yogyakarta is home to a myriad of heritage buildings, landmarks and important monuments. Because of its proximity to the Borobudur and Prambanan temples, and presence of the Javanese court Kraton culture of Kraton Yogyakarta, Yogyakarta hosts a sizeable tourist industry. Kotagede, the capital of Mataram Sultanate is also located in the city. Many tourists come to Yogyakarta as an accommodation base to visit Borobudur and Prambanan.

Malioboro street is a popular shopping and culinary area within the city, which has pedestrian zone.[23]Yogyakarta Kraton is the palace and seat of the reigning Sultan of Yogyakarta also located in the city. The palace complex is a centre of Javanese culture, and contains a museum displaying royal artefacts. Tugu monument is an important landmark of Yogyakarta. 1 March monument located on Jalan Malioboro was built to commemorate General Offensive of 1 March 1949 during the Indonesian National Revolution.

Society and traditions

Wayang (shadow puppets) in Yogyakarta style, a scene from Irawan's Wedding. Mid-20th century, from the University of Hawaii Department of Theatre and Dance.
Kawung Motif in batik from Yogyakarta.
Kotagede silverwork.

Notable local traditions and marketplaces in Yogyakarta include:


  • Gudeg Yogya: a traditional food from Yogyakarta[24] and Central Java made from young unripe nangka (jack fruit) boiled for several hours with palm sugar and coconut milk. This is usually accompanied by opor ayam (chicken in coconut milk), telur pindang (hard boiled egg stew), and krechek (spicy beef skin and tofu stew). Gudeg from Yogyakarta has a unique sweet and savoury taste, and is drier and more reddish than other regional variants because of the addition of Javanese teak leaf.
  • Krechek (or krecek or sambal goreng krechek): a traditional spicy beef skin dish made from seasoned krupuk kulit (beef skin crackers). Krechek is usually served as a side dish together with gudeg.
  • Ayam goreng Kalasan: chicken stewed in coriander, garlic, candlenut, and coconut water, then deep-fried until crispy. Served with sambal and raw vegetables.
  • Sego kucing: rice with small side dishes.
  • Bakpia and bakpia Pathok: a sweet pastry filled with sugared mung bean paste, derived from the Chinese pastry. A well-known bakpia-producing area is Pathok near Jalan Malioboro, where bakpia Pathok is sold.
  • Kipo: derived from the Javanese question Iki opo? ("What is this?"), a small sweet snack from Kotagede made of glutinous rice flour and coconut milk dough filled with grated coconut and palm sugar.
  • Ronde (wedhang ronde): a hot Javanese dessert of glutinous rice balls stuffed with peanut paste, floating in a hot and sweet ginger and lemongrass tea.
  • Angsle (wedhang angsle): a hot soupy dessert of sago pearls, pre-cooked glutinous rice and mung beans, putu mayang (brightly coloured, noodle-shaped flour cakes), and fried peanuts, covered in hot and sweet coconut milk.
  • Wedhang uwuh (id): a hot Javanese clove drink.


Yogyakarta has several historical sites, such as the Candi Prambanan temple, museums in the royal court, the Sonobudoyo Museum, and museums in colonial buildings such as the Fort Vredeburg Museum housed in a former Dutch fort. Due to the importance of Yogyakarta during the war of independence from the Dutch, there are numerous memorials and museums, such as the Monument to the Recapture of Yogyakarta.

To the east of the town centre is the large Air Force Museum (Museum Pusat Dirgantara Mandala), with 36 aircraft in the building and six aircraft displayed outdoors. As Indonesia was for a period in the Soviet sphere of influence, this museum contains a number of vintage Russian aircraft not widely available for inspection in the NATO sphere of influence. The collection includes examples of the Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-15 trainer, Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-17, Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-19, Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-21 and Tupolev Tu-16, together with an assortment of Japanese, American and British aircraft.[25] Other museums include the Jogja National Museum.


PSIM Yogyakarta football team, which currently plays in the Liga 2, is based in Yogyakarta.


Main office of Gadjah Mada University.

Yogyakarta is home to Gadjah Mada University, Indonesia's largest university and one of its most prominent. Other public universities in Yogyakarta include Yogyakarta State University, Sunan Kalijaga Islamic University, and the Indonesian Institute of the Arts. The city is also the location of several well-known private universities such as Muhammadiyah University of Yogyakarta, College of Health Sciences Ahmad Yani Yogyakarta, Islamic University of Indonesia, Atma Jaya University, Duta Wacana Christian University and Sanata Dharma University.



Yogyakarta is served by Yogyakarta International Airport, which connects the city with other major cities in Indonesia, such as Jakarta, Surabaya, Denpasar, Lombok, Makassar, Balikpapan, Banjarmasin, Pekanbaru, Palembang, and Pontianak. It also internationally connects the city with Kuala Lumpur (operated by AirAsia and Indonesia AirAsia) and Singapore (operated by Silkair).


Yogyakarta was first served by rail in 1872. The city is located on one of the two major railway lines that run across Java between Jakarta in the west and Surabaya in the east.

Yogyakarta has two passenger railway stations, Yogyakarta Station which serves business and executive class trains, and Lempuyangan Station which serves economy class trains; both stations are located in the centre of the city. Commuter train include the Prambanan Express (Prameks), which runs from Lempuyangan Station to Solo Balapan Station in the city of Surakarta, and Kutoarjo Station in Kutoarjo. Other commuter trains run from Madiun Jaya (Madiun Station-Lempuyangan Station), and Joglosemar (Semarang Poncol Station-Lempuyangan Station).


The city has an extensive system of public city buses, and is a major departure point for inter-city buses to other cities in Java and Bali, as well as taxis, andongs, and becaks. Motorbikes are by far the most commonly used personal transportation, but an increasing number of residents own automobiles.[26] Yogyakarta also has a highway known as the Ringroad and overpasses including Janti Overpass, Lempuyangan Overpass, and a recently built overpass in the northern part of the Ringroad.


Trans Jogja Bus. A bus rapid transit system in Yogyakarta.

Since early 2008, the city has operated a bus rapid transit system, Trans Jogja, also known as "TJ". Trans Jogja is modelled after the TransJakarta system in the capital, but unlike TransJakarta, there is no special lane for Trans Jogja buses, which instead run on main streets. There are currently six Trans Jogja lines, with routes through the main streets of Yogyakarta, some of which overlap. The lines extend from the Jombor Bus Terminal in the north to the Giwangan Bus Terminal in the south, and to the Prambanan bus shelter in the east via Adisucipto International Airport.

Health facilities

Main building of Panti Rapih Hospital.

Notable hospitals in Yogyakarta include:

Twin towns - sister cities

See also


  1. ^ Stevens, Alan M; Schmidgall-Tellings, A. (30 August 2004). A Comprehensive Indonesian-English Dictionary (in English and Indonesian). Ohio University Press. p. 522. ISBN 0821415840.
  2. ^ Data Sensus Penduduk 2010 - Badan Pusat Statistik Republik Indonesia <http://sp2010.bps.go.id/index.php/site/tabel?tid=321&wid=3400000000&lang=id>
  3. ^ "Yogyakarta | Define Yogyakarta at Dictionary.com". Dictionary.reference.com. Retrieved 2011.
  4. ^ "On Java, a Creative Explosion in an Ancient City". The New York Times. Retrieved 2018.
  5. ^ "Introducing UGM". Universitas Gadjah Mada. 26 March 2017. Retrieved 2018.
  6. ^ "Top Universities in Indonesia". Top Universities. Retrieved 2018.
  7. ^ "UGM Ranks First in Indonesia and 53rd in Asia". Southeast Asian University Consortium for Graduate Education in Agriculture and Natural Resources. 3 October 2018. Archived from the original on 19 October 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  8. ^ Indeks-Pembangunan-Manusia-2014
  9. ^ "Mengulik Kereta Cepat Jakarta-Bandung" [Tracing Jakarta-Bandung Fast Trains]. economy.okezone.com (in Indonesian). 8 February 2018.
  10. ^ Pospelov, E. M. (2002). ?. ?. (Geograficheskie nazvaniya mira. Toponimicheskiy slovar) [Geographical names of the world. Toponymic dictionary.] (in Russian). Russkie slovari, Astrel, AST. p. 138. ISBN 5170013892.
  11. ^ "Complimentary addresses from the people of Java to Raffles on his retirement as Lieutenant-Governor in 1816, Raffles Papers f.26v, in the collection of The British Library". Letter to Sir Thomas Stamford Bingley Raffles. 1816. Retrieved 2018.CS1 maint: others (link)
  12. ^ Spuler, Bertold; F.R.C Bagley (1981). The Muslim World: A Historical Survey, Part IV. Leiden, The Netherlands: Brill Archive. p. 252. ISBN 9789004061965.
  13. ^ Coedès, George (1968). Vella, Walter F. (ed.). The Indianized States of Southeast Asia. Translated by Brown Cowing, Sue. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press. p. 241. ISBN 9780824803681.
  14. ^ When Raffles ran Java, Tim Hanningan, historytoday.com
  15. ^ Friend, Theodore (2003). Indonesian Destinies. The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press. p. 420. ISBN 0-674-01834-6.
  16. ^ "Climate: Yogyakarta". Climate-Data.org. Retrieved 2016.
  17. ^ "YOGYAKARTA, INDONESIA". Weatherbase. Retrieved 2016.
  18. ^ "Kepadatan Penduduk menurut Kabupaten/Kota di D.I.Yogyakarta". Badan Pusat Statistik. 2016.
  19. ^ Biro Pusat Statistik, Jakarta, 2011.
  20. ^ a b Nugroho, Ari (2017). "Pertumbuhan Ekonomi DIY Triwulan III-2017 Capai 5,41 Persen". Tribunnews. Retrieved 2019.
  22. ^ "Candi Borobudur dicatatkan di Guinness World Records". Antara News. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 2014.
  23. ^ "Pedestrians, rejoice: Yogyakarta's Malioboro to be cleaned every day". The Jakarta Post. Retrieved 2019.
  24. ^ Tempat Makan Favorit di 6 Kota. AgroMedia. 2008. p. 136. ISBN 9789790061668.
  25. ^ "Muspusdirla, Koleksi Pesawatnya Luar Biasa". 19 April 2012. Archived from the original on 26 January 2018. Retrieved 2012.
  26. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 14 February 2015. Retrieved 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  27. ^ "Peringatan 25 Tahun Sister City Kyoto-Yogya, Kedua Kota Mendapat Manfaat" (in Indonesian). Koran Tempo. 6 October 2010. Retrieved 2014.
  28. ^ "Kerjasama Sister City, Eratkan RI-Suriname" (in Indonesian). Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Republic of Indonesia. 7 April 2011. Archived from the original on 2 May 2014. Retrieved 2014.

External links

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