Old Buginese and Makassarese
diaries', Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Landen Volkenkunde 122:416-28.
The tableaux, below, show how this follows in Makassarese
from the ranking of DEP-V-features >> INTEGRITY >> DEP-C-features:
In a study of marriage politics, David Bulbeck shows that alternative forms of succession also encouraged competitive claims to title in the Makassarese
kingdom of Gowa.
Ethnic Bugis, Makassarese
, and Sama Bajau traders frequented these islands and would have been major carriers of such cloth to Southeast Seram, Tidore, or directly to the Bird's Head.
The reason for this was the tripartite struggle for mastery over the north coast of East Timor between the Makassarese
, the Portuguese, and the Dutch.
Irsyad Sudiro, a Javanese and the speaker of Golkar faction in the DPR (Dewan Perwakilan Rakyat), was replaced by Habibie's crony Andi Mattalata, a Makassarese
(Stanley 1999, p.
Eventually surrendering to the Company, he and his followers joined another group of Makassarese
troops in the Company's defence of Cirebon against Bantam.
The seventeenth century also saw the westward migrations of Bugis and Makassarese
from southern Sulawesi towards the littorals of the Java Sea, the South China Sea, and the Straits of Melaka and Sunda.
After the Makassar War (1666-1669), during which the Wajorese had allied themselves to the Makassarese
kingdom of Gowa against the neighboring kingdom of Bone under the pro-voc ruler Arung Palakka (1634-1696), many of the defeated Wajorese left and settled elsewhere in the archipelago.
4) The predominantly Muslim Lombok, which had been loosely affiliated to the Makassarese
sphere of interest in the seventeenth century, was gradually brought under Balinese authority in the period prior to 1748, when a number of local princes left their island and fled to Sumbawa.
1400-1511 CE), along the Straits of Melaka; the eastern Javanese kingdom of Majapahit (late thirteenth to early sixteenth century CE); and the Makassarese
twin kingdoms of Gowa-Tallo (sixteenth to eighteenth century CE) in the southwest peninsula of Sulawesi.
In 1980, Aspar Paturusi claimed that the production of Opa in Jakarta in 1976 had in fact incorporated elements of angngaru and mabbadong, two cultural forms from Makassarese
and Torajan cultures.