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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Population > Settlements > Cities > Palembang > Srivijaya   Michael Charnine

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  1. In the end, Srivijaya was completely conquered by the Majapahit with the support of King Aditiawarman of the Melayu kingdom. (Web site)
  2. Srivijaya (-jaya meaning success or excellence) was an ancient kingdom on the island of Sumatra which was to influence much of the Malay Archipelago. (Web site)
  3. Srivijaya was a Buddhist monarchy centered in what is now Palembang.
  4. Srivijaya was a ethnic Malay kingdom on Sumatra which influenced much of the Maritime Southeast Asia.
  5. Srivijaya was centered in the coastal trading center of present day Palembang.

Srivijaya Empire

  1. The spread of Malay language began with the suzerainty of Srivijaya empire and accelerated under Malacca sultanate.

Trading Center

  1. Singapore was a trading center in the Srivijaya empire before it was destroyed in the 14th cent. (Web site)


  1. The first known mention of the Visayas in history is in the 12th century, when the region is thought to have been ruled by the empire of Srivijaya. (Web site)

Thai History

  1. Items from pre-historic times, through the Srivijaya, Dvaravati, Khmer Kingdoms and the Sukhothai, Ayutthaya and Rattanakosin periods of Thai history.

Vajrayana Buddhism

  1. A stronghold of Vajrayana Buddhism, Srivijaya attracted pilgrims and scholars from other parts of Asia.


  1. Melayu Kingdom or Malayu kingdom, once prospered in Indonesia as part of Srivijaya. (Web site)
  2. The largest southern province, Surat Thani is steeped in history as part of the Srivijaya empire with ancient Chaiya a key city. (Web site)
  3. During the 12th to 13th century Bintan was a part of the Srivijaya Empire on Sumatra.


  1. The Tamil inscription suggests total conquest; however a new king of Srivijaya sent tribute to China in 1028. (Web site)
  2. Return home In the year 687, Yi Jing stopped in the kingdom of Srivijaya on his way back to Tang (China). (Web site)


  1. Nakhon Si Thammarat Nakhon Si Thammarat was once the centre of Buddhism in southern Thailand during the Srivijaya period in the 3rd century.
  2. Buddhism arrived in the Philippines during the existence of Srivijaya empire from the 7th to the 13th centuries.


  1. The extent of the influence of the Srivijaya and Majapahit empires in Pangasinan is not clearly known.
  2. Through the early economic relationships with the Srivijaya Empire based on Sumatra, the Philippines came under the influence of the Vajrayana religion. (Web site)


  1. The Sailendra participated in the Spice Route trade between China and India, but their level of participation never rivalled that of Srivijaya. (Web site)

Buddhist Kingdom

  1. The city was once the capital of the ancient, Buddhist kingdom of Srivijaya that controlled a large part of what is now Malaysia and Indonesia. (Web site)


  1. Palembang on the Musi river already existed around 600 A.D. as the capital of the Srivijaya Kingdom. (Web site)
  2. The Indonesian archipelago has been an important trade region since at least the seventh century, when the Srivijaya Kingdom traded with China and India. (Web site)
  3. Moreover the Srivijaya kingdom and the South Indian empires were the intermediaries in the trade between China.


  1. Despite all this, Srivijaya did have to deal with competition, and the most aggressive competitor was the kingdom of Mataram, in central and eastern Java.


  1. The coming of the Chola reduced the majesty of Srivijaya which had exerted influence over Kedah and Pattani and even as far as Ligor.

Peninsular Malaysia

  1. After the fall of Srivijaya, the Java-based Majapahit empire had influence over most of Indonesia, Peninsular Malaysia, and the coasts of Borneo island.

Great Empire

  1. In Atiśa's time the area was dominated by the great empire of Srivijaya which was known as a seat of Buddhist learning.


  1. Srivijaya dominated trade in the South China Sea and exacted tolls on all traffic through the Straits of Malacca. (Web site)
  2. Dominating the Malacca and Sunda straits, Srivijaya controlled the trade of the region and remained a formidable sea power until the thirteenth century. (Web site)

Malay Peninsula

  1. By 1414 Parameswara, the last prince of Srivijaya converted to Islam, and founded the Sultanate of Malacca on the Malay peninsula.
  2. By now, Srivijaya had also conquered Kedah, on the Malay peninsula. (Web site)
  3. At its peak, the Srivijaya Empire reached as far as West Java and the Malay Peninsula. (Web site)


  1. Two empires would originate in Eastern Java, and would drive Srivijaya and assume its territory: the Singhasari and the Majapahit.
  2. As Majapahit grew to a powerful empire, it conquered the kingdom of Srivijaya in South Sumatra. (Web site)

Southeast Asia

  1. Srivijaya had control of the Melaka Straits, making it one of the most powerful kingdoms in the history of Southeast Asia.

Malay Archipelago

  1. The Srivijaya and Majapahit empires arose in Indonesia and their influence extended to much of the Malay Archipelago. (Web site)
  2. After the fall of Srivijaya, the Java-based Majapahit empire had influence over most of Peninsular Malaysia and the Malay archipelago.
  3. The influence of Malay empires of Srivijaya and Malacca Sultanate has contributed to the spread of this martial art in the Malay Archipelago.


  1. The Buddhist pilgrim I-tsing visited Srivijaya in Sumatra on his voyage to India. (Web site)
  2. Java traded with everyone in Asia except for Sumatra, which rebelled briefly in 1377 to try to restore Srivijaya. (Web site)
  3. Srivijaya never recovered and the kingdoms of Sumatra and Java had limited power. (Web site)


  1. The Buddhist empire of Srivijaya in Palembang, Sumatra was for more than 600 years, the centre of Vajrayana learning in the Far East.
  2. The most notable of these is the Srivijaya, a Buddhist monarchy centered in what is now Palembang.
  3. Between the 7th and the 13th century, much of Peninsular Malaysia was under the Srivijaya empire, which was centered in Palembang on the island of Sumatra.


  1. This was the Buddhist kingdom of Srivijaya, which controlled all traffic through the Malacca strait and the Sunda strait between Java and Sumatra.
  2. Srivijaya or Sriwijaya was an ancient Malay kingdom on the island of Sumatra, Southeast Asia which influenced much of the Malay Archipelago. (Web site)
  3. According to legend, Melaka was founded in 1400 by a princely descendant of the rulers of Srivijaya who fled Palembang after an attack by Majapahit. (Web site)


  1. Population > Settlements > Cities > Palembang
  2. Water > Islands > Archipelagoes > Malay Archipelago
  3. Majapahit
  4. Liquids > Water > Islands > Sumatra
  5. Malay Peninsula
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  Short phrases about "Srivijaya"
  Originally created: August 01, 2010.
  Links checked: June 24, 2013.
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