The heritage palace solo

the heritage palace solo

Batik craftswomen in Java drawing intricate patterns using canting and wax that are kept hot and liquid in a small heated pan, on 27 July 2011 Country Indonesia Domains Traditional craftsmanship, oral traditions and expressions, social practices, rituals and festive events Reference 170 Region Asia and the Pacific Inscription history Inscription 2009 (4th session) List Representative List Written batik ( batik tulis) and stamped batik ( batik cap) Education and Training in Batik Museum Batik Pekalongan, Central Java Country Indonesia Domains Traditional craftsmanship, oral traditions and expressions, social practices, rituals and festive events Reference 318 Region Asia and the Pacific Inscription history Inscription 2009 (4th session) List Register of Good Safeguarding Practices Education and training in Indonesian Batik intangible cultural heritage for elementary, junior, senior, vocational school and polytechnic students, in collaboration with the Batik Museum in Pekalongan This article contains letters from the Javanese script.

Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Javanese characters. Batik [n 1] is a technique of wax-resist dyeing applied to the whole cloth. [1] [4] [2] This technique originated from the island of Java, Indonesia.

[3] Batik is made either by drawing dots and lines of the resist with a spouted tool called a canting, [n 2] or by printing the resist with a copper stamp called a cap. [n 3] [5] The applied wax resists dyes and therefore allows the artisan to colour selectively by soaking the cloth in one colour, removing the wax with boiling water, and repeating if multiple colours are desired.

[3] Batik is an ancient art form of Indonesia made with wax resistant dye on fabrics. [6] [7] Indonesian coastal batik ( batik pesisir) made in the island of Java has a history of acculturation, a mixture of native and foreign cultures. [8] It is a newer model compared to inland batik, and it uses more colors, though the patterns are a lot less intricate. This is because inland batik used to be made by select experts living in palace areas, while coastal batik can be made by anyone.

[9] Batik is very important to Indonesians and many people wear it to formal or casual events. Batik is commonly used by Indonesians in various rituals, ceremonies, traditions, celebrations, and even in daily uses. [10] On October 2, 2009, UNESCO officially recognized the batik (written batik ( batik tulis) and stamped batik ( batik cap)) as a Masterpiece of Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity from Indonesia, and encouraged the Indonesian people and the Indonesian government to safeguard, transmit, promote, and develop the craftsmanship of batik.

[1] Since then, Indonesia celebrates "the National Batik Day" ( Indonesian: Hari Batik Nasional) annually on October 2. Nowadays, Indonesians wear batik in honor of this ancient tradition. [10] In the same year, UNESCO also recognized "Education and training in Indonesian Batik intangible cultural heritage for elementary, junior, senior, vocational school and polytechnic students, in collaboration with the Batik Museum in Pekalongan" as Masterpiece of Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity in Register of Good Safeguarding Practices List.

[11] Contents • 1 Etymology • 2 History • 3 Techniques • 3.1 Written batik ( batik tulis) • 3.2 Stamped batik ( batik cap) • 3.3 Painted batik ( batik lukis) • 4 Making process • 5 Culture • 5.1 Traditional costume in the Javanese royal palace • 5.2 Traditional dance costumes • 5.3 Birth ceremonies ( mitoni, tedak siten) • 5.4 Wedding ceremonies ( siraman, midodareni, akad, panggih) • 5.5 Death ceremonies ( lurub layon) • 5.6 Formal and informal daily dress • 6 Patterns and motifs • 6.1 Kawung • 6.2 Parang • 6.3 Mega mendung • 6.4 Tujuh Rupa • 6.5 Truntum • 6.6 Sogan • 6.7 Lasem • 6.8 Sidomukti • 6.9 Sidomulyo • 6.10 Sekar Jagad • 7 Terminology • 8 Types • 8.1 Javanese batik • 8.1.1 Inland batik ( batik pedalaman) • 8.1.2 Coastal batik ( batik pesisiran) • 8.1.3 Blackstyle batik ( batik Irengan) • 8.2 Sundanese batik • 8.2.1 Parahyangan batik • 8.2.2 Bantenese batik • 8.2.3 Baduy batik • 8.3 Malay batik • 8.4 Minangkabau batik • 8.5 Balinese batik • 9 Popularity • 10 Batik museums • 10.1 Museum Batik Keraton Yogyakarta • 10.2 Museum Batik Yogyakarta • 10.3 Museum Batik Pekalongan • 10.4 Museum Batik Danar Hadi • 10.5 Museum Batik Indonesia • 10.6 Museum Tekstil Jakarta • 11 Batik outside Indonesia • 11.1 Malaysia • 11.2 India • 11.3 Sri Lanka • 11.4 China • 11.5 Africa • 12 Gallery • 12.1 People wearing batik in Indonesia • 12.2 Some Indonesian batik motifs • 13 See also • 14 Notes • 15 References • 16 Sources • 17 External links Etymology [ edit ] The word batik is Javanese in origin.

It comes from the Javanese ambatik that consist of amba means "wide" or "large", and tik or nitik means "dot" or "make a dot". [1] [5] [12] The word bathikan also means "drawing" or "writing" in Javanese. [13] When the word is absorbed to Malay (including both Indonesian and Malaysian standards), the " th-" sound is reduced to a " t-" sound more pronouncable to non-Javanese speakers.

The word batik is first recorded in English in the Encyclopædia Britannica of 1880, in which it is spelled as battik. It is attested in the Indonesian Archipelago during the Dutch colonial period in various forms such as mbatik, mbatek, batik and batek.

[14] [15] [16] Batik known as euyeuk in Sundanese, cloth can be processed into a form of batik by a pangeyeuk ( batik maker). [17] History [ edit ] Jlamprang or ceplok batik motif of clothes of 13th-century East Javanese Prajnaparamita statue resembles batik, National Museum of Indonesia, Jakarta Batik is an ancient fabric wax-resist dyeing tradition of Java, Indonesia.

[18] The art of batik is most highly developed and some of the best batiks in the world still made there. In Java, all the materials for the process are readily available – cotton and beeswax and plants from which different vegetable dyes are made. [19] Indonesian batik predates written records: G. P. Rouffaer argues that the technique might have been introduced during the 6th or 7th century from India or Sri Lanka. [20] On the other hand, the Dutch archaeologist J.L.A.

Brandes and the Indonesian archaeologist F.A. Sutjipto believe Indonesian batik is a native tradition, since several regions in Indonesia such as Toraja, Flores, and Halmahera which were not directly influenced by Hinduism, have attested batik making tradition as well.

[21] The existence of the oldest Batik activities came from Ponorogo which was still called Wengker before the 7th century, the Kingdom in Central Java learned batik from Ponorogo. Because of this, Ponorogo batik is somewhat similar to batik circulating in Central Java, except that the batik produced by Ponorogo is generally dark black or commonly called batik irengan because it is close to magical elements.

so that it was developed by the the heritage palace solo in Central Java and Yogyakarta. [22] Pre-1867 Javanese batik probably from the Semarang workshop owned by Carolina Josephina von Franquemont (1817-1867). This sarong was purchased by the King of Siam during a state visit, most likely c. 1871. There are few surviving pieces of 19th-century commercial batik wearing-apparel.

Based on the contents of the Sundanese Manuscript, Sundanese people have known about Batik since the 12th century. Based on ancient Sundanese manuscript Sanghyang Siksa Kandang Karesian written 1518 AD, it is recorded that Sundanese having batik which is identical and representative of Sundanese culture in general.

Several motif are even noted in the text, based on those data sources the process of Batik Sundanese creation begins step by step.

[23] Rouffaer reported that the gringsing pattern was already known by the 12th century in Kediri, East Java. He concluded that this delicate pattern could be created only by using the canting, an etching tool that holds a small reservoir of hot wax invented in Java around that time. [21] The carving details of clothes worn by East Javanese Prajnaparamita statues from around the 13th century show intricate floral patterns within rounded margins, similar to today's traditional Javanese jlamprang or ceplok batik motif.

[24] [ better source needed] The motif is thought to represent the lotus, a sacred flower in Hindu-Buddhist beliefs. This evidence suggests that intricate batik fabric patterns applied with the canting existed in 13th-century Java or even earlier. [25] By the last quarter of the 13th century, the batik cloth from Java has been exported to Karimata islands, Siam, even as far as Mosul.

[26] [ page needed] In Europe, the technique was described for the first time in the "History of Java", published in London in 1817 by Stamford Raffles, who had been a British governor of Bengkulu, Sumatra. In 1873 the Dutch merchant Van Rijckevorsel gave the pieces he collected during a trip to Indonesia to the ethnographic museum in Rotterdam.

Today the Tropenmuseum houses the biggest collection of Indonesian batik in the Netherlands. The Dutch and Chinese colonists were active in developing batik, particularly coastal batik, in the late colonial era.

They introduced new patterns as well as the use of the cap (copper block stamps) to mass-produce batiks. Displayed at the Exposition Universelle at Paris in 1900, the Indonesian batik impressed the public and artists. [20] In the 1920s, Javanese batik makers migrating to Malay Peninsula (present-day Malaysia, South Thailand, and southern tip of Myanmar) introduced the use of wax and copper blocks to its east coast.

[27] In Subsaharan Africa, Javanese batik was introduced in the 19th century by Dutch and English traders. The local people there adapted the Javanese batik, making larger motifs with thicker lines and more colours. In the 1970s, batik was introduced to Australia, where aboriginal artists at Erna Bella have developed it as their own craft. [28] In Africa, it was originally practised by the Yoruba tribe in Nigeria, Soninke and Wolof in Senegal.

[20] This African version, however, uses cassava starch or rice paste, or mud as a resist instead of beeswax. [29] • Some ancient Indonesian statues that use batik motifs • Written batik ( batik tulis), drawing patterns with wax using canting in Java Initially, batik making techniques only used "written batik" ( batik tulis) techniques.

This batik tulis is known as the original batik from generation to generation from the Indonesian nation's ancestors because the process and workmanship are still very traditional and manual. Then the technique developed with the discovery of the stamped batik ( batik cap) technique which made batik work faster. The batik tulis and batik cap techniques are recognized by UNESCO as a Masterpiece of Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity from Indonesia because it still uses waxes in the making process.

[1] Written batik ( batik tulis) [ edit ] See also: Canting Written batik or batik tulis ( Javanese script: ꦧꦠꦶꦏ꧀ꦠꦸꦭꦶꦱ꧀; Pegon: باتيق توليس) is made by writing wax liquid on the surface of the cloth with a tool called canting. Canting the heritage palace solo of copper with a handle made of bamboo or wood.

The making of hand-written batik takes approximately 1–3 months depending on the complexity and detail of batik. Because the working techniques are still traditional and manual, making hand-written batik takes longer and is more complicated than other batik techniques. In addition, the fundamental difference between written batik compared to other batik is that there are differences in each pattern, for example, a number of points or curved lines that are not the same because they are made manually.

This characteristic of hand-written batik makes hand-written batik more valuable and unique compared to other batiks. [30] [ better source needed] Stamped batik ( batik cap), stamp wax-resin resist for batik with a cap tool in Java Written batik technique is the most complicated, smooth, and longest process to the heritage palace solo with, so a piece of original batik tulis cloth is usually sold at a higher price.

However, this is the advantage of batik with the written process, which is more exclusive because it is purely handmade. In Indonesia, premium hand-written batik clothes are usually only worn by certain people at special events, in the the heritage palace solo of long-sleeved shirts or modern batik dresses.

The batik motif in Indonesia has developed depending on its history and place of origin. [31] [ better source needed] Stamped batik ( batik cap) [ edit ] Stamped batik or batik cap (Javanese script: ꦧꦠꦶꦏ꧀ꦕꦥ꧀; Pegon: باتيق چڤ) is batik whose manufacturing process uses a stamp tool. This stamp tool is made of copper plates which form a batik motif on one of its surfaces.

Stamp tool or canting cap is made by people the heritage palace solo are experts in that field. Making batik with cap works the same way as using a stamp, but using waxes, not ink. This experience process is not easy to do. To make one piece of batik cloth, the process of deepening is carried out several times depending on the number of colors desired. [30] Cap is used to replacing the canting function so that it can shorten the manufacturing time.

Batik cap is produced from the process of dyeing a tool made of copper which has been shaped in such a way the heritage palace solo the cloth. The batik cap motif is considered to have less artistic value because all the motifs are exactly the same. The price of printed batik is cheaper than written batik because it can be made en masse.

[32] [ better source needed] Painted batik ( batik lukis): a woman is making batik with a Rangda motif by using a brush. The distinctive feature of batik cap can be seen from the repeating pattern and/or ornament motif. Historically, this batik cap process was discovered and popularized by the brethren as a solution to the limited capacity of batik production if it was only processed with hand-written techniques ( batik tulis).

The process of making this type of batik takes approximately 2–3 days. The advantages of batik cap are easier, faster batik processing, and the most striking of which is the more neat and repetitive motifs.

While the drawbacks of batik cap include the mainstream design because it usually goes into mass production, in terms the heritage palace solo art it looks stiffer and the motifs are not too detailed, and what is certain is the possibility of having the same batik as other people is greater. [31] [ better source needed] Painted batik ( batik lukis) [ edit the heritage palace solo Painted batik, batik painting, or batik lukis (Javanese script: ꦧꦠꦶꦏ꧀ꦭꦸꦏꦶꦱ꧀; Pegon: باتيق لوكيس) is a technique of making batik by painting (with or without a pattern) on a white cloth using a medium or a combined medium like canting, brush, banana stalk, broomsticks, cotton, toothpicks, patchwork, or other media depending on the expression of a painter.

Batik painting is the result of the development of batik art. The essence of batik painting is the process of making batik that does not use traditional motifs that are commonly found. The resulting motifs are the creation of the maker, usually producing contemporary (free) motifs or patterns with brighter, more striking colors, and more diverse color variations. The coloring in painted batik tends to be free and plays with the heritage palace solo colors that are not often found in written batik ( batik tulis).

There are also gradation effects and other painting effects. The drawings are made as if painted batik is an ordinary painting poured on cloth using wax as the medium. [33] In principle, painted batik is almost the same way with written batik in the making process. Because of the development of classic written batik, painted batik still contains the same elements as the heritage palace solo batik in the aspects of materials, processing, coloring, and highlighting (removing the wax).

But there are also many differences due to the influence of modern painting, such as in terms of appearance, especially in the heritage palace solo and colors. The most important thing in making painted batik is the combination of the batik work and coloring depending on the taste of the batik maker.

Painted batik is popular because it has a very affordable price and a very creative manufacturing process. Painted batik can be used as decoration or ready-to-wear clothing (fashion). Painted batik which has human objects, landscapes, still objects, and other objects, are in high demand for display paintings. [34] [ better source needed] Making process [ edit ] The making of Indonesian batik the heritage palace solo a labor-intensive process.

[35] The following are the stages in the process of making the original batik tulis cloth from the first steps to the last process: nyungging, njaplak, nglowong, ngiseni, nyolet, mopok, nembok, ngelir, nembok, the first nglorod, ngrentesi, nyumri, nyoja, and the second nglorod. [36] [ better source needed] [37] [ better source needed] Firstly, a cloth is washed, soaked, and beaten with a large mallet. Patterns are drawn with pencil and later redrawn using hot wax, usually made from a mixture of paraffin or beeswax, sometimes mixed with plant resins, which functions as a dye-resist.

The wax can be applied with a variety of tools. A pen-like instrument called a canting ( Javanese pronunciation: [tʃantiŋ], sometimes spelled with old Dutch the heritage palace solo tjanting) is the most common. A canting is made from a small copper reservoir with a spout on a wooden handle. The reservoir holds the resist which flows through the spout, creating dots and lines as it moves. For larger patterns, a stiff brush may be used. [38] Alternatively, a copper block stamp called a cap ( Javanese pronunciation: [tʃap]; old spelling tjap) is used to cover large areas more efficiently.

[39] [ citation needed] After the cloth is dry, the resist is removed by boiling or scraping the cloth. The areas treated with resist keep their original colour; when the resist is removed the contrast between the dyed and undyed areas forms the pattern. [40] [ better source needed] This process is repeated as many times as the number of colours desired. The most traditional type of batik, called written batik ( batik tulis), is drawn using only the canting. The cloth needs to be drawn on both sides and dipped in a dye bath three to four times.

The whole process may take up to a year; it yields considerably finer patterns than stamped batik ( batik cap). • Batik making process • Portrait of Javanese women making batik in Java, between 1870 and 1900 Culture [ edit ] Batik is an ancient cultural element that is widespread in Indonesia.

Making batik, in the sense of written batik, is not only a physical activity but has a deep dimension that contains prayer, hope, and lessons.

[41] Batik motifs in ancient Javanese society have a symbolic meaning and can be used as a means of communication for ancient Javanese people. The ancient Javanese community realized that through batik motifs the social stratification of society could be identified.

[42] Many Indonesian batik patterns are symbolic. Infants are carried in batik slings decorated with symbols designed to bring the child luck, and certain batik designs are reserved for brides and bridegrooms, as well as their families. [43] Batik garments play a central role in certain Javanese rituals, such as the ceremonial casting of royal batik into a volcano.

In the Javanese naloni mitoni ceremony, the mother-to-be is wrapped in seven layers of batik, wishing her good things.

Batik is also prominent in the tedak siten ceremony when a child touches the earth for the first time. [44] Specific pattern requirement are often reserved for traditional and ceremonial contexts. [45] • Batik in ancient Java • A Javanese ronggeng dancer, from The History of Java by Thomas Stamford Raffles (1817) Traditional costume in the Javanese royal palace [ edit ] Batik is the traditional the heritage palace solo of the royal and aristocratic families in Java for many centuries until now.

The use of batik is still sustainable and is a mandatory traditional dress in the rules of the Javanese palaces to this day. Initially, the tradition of making batik was considered a tradition that could only be practiced in the palace and was designated as the clothes of the king, family, and their followers, thus becoming a symbol of Javanese feudalism. Because many of the king's followers lived outside the palace, this batik art was brought by them outside the palace and carried out in their respective places.

The batik motifs of each social class are differentiated according to social strata and nobility in the palace. [46] The motifs of the Parang The heritage palace solo, semen gedhe, kawung, and udan riris are the batik motifs used by the aristocrats and courtiers in garebeg ceremonies, pasowanan, and welcoming honor guests.

During the colonial era, Javanese courts issued decrees that dictated certain patterns to be worn according to a person's rank and class within the society.

Sultan Hamengkubuwono VII, who ruled the Yogyakarta Sultanate from 1921 to 1939, reserved several patterns such as the Parang Rusak and Semen Agung for members of the Yogyakartan royalties and restricted commoners from wearing them. [47] • Princes and princess wearing batik of Kraton Ngayogyakarta Hadiningrat, c. 1870 Traditional dance costumes [ edit ] Batik is used for traditional dance performances in Java. Costume is one of the main things in presenting traditional Javanese dance.

Kemben is a piece of cloth worn from the chest to the waist. Tapih is used to fasten the jarit of the dancers, it is decorated with a distinctive batik motif, and fastened with a stagen belt. Sampur is used by wrapping them around the dancer's body. This cloth is also known as Kancrik Prade which is usually dominated by yellow or red.

Jarit is a subordinate, uses a long batik cloth. [48] [ better source needed] Some examples of Javanese dances include Bedhaya, Srimpi, Golek, Beksan, wayang wong, gambyong, and so on. • Golek Ayun-Ayun Dance performance accompanied by Gamelan Ensemble at Bangsal Sri Manganti Keraton Yogyakarta Birth ceremonies ( mitoni, tedak siten) [ edit ] In Javanese tradition, when a mother-to-be reaches her seventh month of pregnancy, a seven-month event or a mitoni ceremony will be held. One of the things that must be done in the ceremony is that the prospective mother must try on the seven kebayas and seven batik cloths.

The batik used has rules and is not just any batik. Each batik cloth has a high philosophical value which is also a strand and hope for the Almighty so that the baby who is born has a good personality. [49] Prospective mothers must alternate wearing 6 batik cloths and 1 striated batik cloth. This batik substitution has a rule, that the last batik to be worn is the one with a simple motif. The motif rulers include: [50] [ better source needed] • Wahyu tumurun motif – This motif contains the hope that the baby will have a good position.

• Cakar motif – This motif is expected to make the child diligent in seeking sustenance. • Udan liris motif – It is hoped that the child will have a tough character. • Kesatrian motif – It is hoped the child has a chivalrous nature. • Sidomukti motif – It is hoped that the child's life will be good and honorable.

• Babon angrem motif – Motif depicting a hatchling hen, symbolizes the mother's love for her child. • Lurik lasem motif – The simplest motif.

It has a philosophy that human life should be simple. There is also another philosophy, there are two lines in lurik lasem batik, namely the vertical line indicating the relationship between humans and God and the horizontal line indicating the relationship between humans and fellow humans. Wedding ceremonies ( siraman, midodareni, akad, panggih) [ edit ] Every motif in classical Javanese batik always has its own meaning and philosophy, including for wedding ceremonies.

Because each motif attached to Javanese batik has a different story and philosophy. In Javanese wedding ceremony, certain batik designs are reserved for brides and bridegrooms, as well as their families. [43] Such as the truntum motif (flower motif in the heritage palace solo shape of the sun) is used for midodareni ceremony (the procession of the night before the wedding ceremony, symbolizing the last night before the child separates from parents).

This motif is also used during the panggih ceremony (the procession when the bride and groom meet after being secluded) by the parents of the bride and groom. The truntum motif means a symbol of love that never ends, when used by the parents of the bride and groom, it symbolizes the love of the parents for the child that never ends.

[51] Some of the batik motifs that can be used for weddings are the grompol motif (hopefully the bride and groom will get a blessing and a bright future), Sidho asih motif (hopefully that the bride and groom will love each other), Sidho luhur motif (hopefully that the bride will have a noble and praiseworthy character), and ceker ayam motif (hopefully the bride and groom have the spirit of being married and given prosperity).

• Batik is used in a traditional Javanese wedding ceremony. Death ceremonies ( lurub layon) [ edit ] In Javanese society batik cloth is also used for death ceremonies, namely as a cover for the body or what is known as the lurub layon ceremony. The batik motif that symbolizes grief is the slobok motif.

This batik motif symbolizes the hope that spirits will find it easy and smooth on their way to God. The word slobog is taken from the Javanese word lobok, which means loose. This motif is a geometric triangular shape that is usually black and white.

The basic color of this batik is often black or brown with a natural dye which is often called soga. [52] [ better the heritage palace solo needed] In Madurese society, one of the the heritage palace solo motifs used for the cloth covering the corpse from generation to generation is the biren rice tompah motif.

This biren leaf motif is filled with spilled rice using natural dyes. The washing also uses natural ingredients, squeezed papaya leaves. [53] Formal and informal daily dress [ edit ] Contemporary practice often allows people to pick any batik patterns according to one's taste and preference from casual to formal situations, and Batik makers often modify, combine, or invent new iterations of well-known patterns.

Besides that, now batik has become a daily dress whether it is at work, school, or formal and non-formal events in Indonesia. Many young designers have started their fashion design work by taking batik as their inspiration for making clothes designs.

The creativity of these young designers has given birth to various designs of batik clothes that are very elegant and meet the demands of a modern lifestyle. [45] • An the heritage palace solo Sundanese woman wearing batik sarong and headdress In October 2009, UNESCO designated Indonesian batik as a Masterpiece of Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity.

As the heritage palace solo of the acknowledgment, UNESCO insisted that Indonesia preserve its heritage. [43] The day, 2 October 2009 has been stated by Indonesian government as National Batik Day, [54] as also at the time the map of Indonesian batik diversity by Hokky Situngkir was opened for public for the first time by the Indonesian Ministry of Research and Technology.

[55] Study of the geometry of Indonesian batik has shown the applicability of fractal geometry in traditional designs. [56] Patterns and motifs [ edit ] The popularity of batik in Indonesia has varied. Historically, it was essential for ceremonial costumes and it was worn as part of a kebaya dress, commonly worn every day. The use of batik was already recorded in the 12th century, and the textile has become a strong source of identity for Indonesians crossing religious, racial, and cultural boundaries.

It is also believed the motif made the batik famous. [57] Cultural influences on batik patterns and motifs [58] Cultural influences Batik patterns Geographic locations Sample Native Indonesian Kawung, ceplok, gringsing, parang, lereng, truntum, sekar jagad (combination of various motifs) and other decorative motifs of Javanese, Dayak, Batak, Papuan, Riau Malay, etc.

Respective areas Hindu– Buddhist Garuda, banji, cuwiri, kalpataru, meru or gunungan, semen rama, pringgondani, sidha asih, sidha mukti, sidha luhur Java Islamic Besurek or Arabic calligraphy, buraq Bengkulu, Cirebon, Jambi Chinese Burung hong (Chinese phoenix), liong (Chinese dragon), qilin, wadasan, megamendung (Chinese-style cloud), lok tjan Lasem [ id], Cirebon, Pekalongan, Tasikmalaya, Ciamis Indian Jlamprang, peacock, elephant Cirebon, Garut, Pekalongan, Madura European (colonial era) Buketan (floral bouquet), European fairytale, colonial images such as house, horses, carriage, bicycle and European-dressed people Java Japanese sakura, hokokai, chrysanthemum, butterfly Java Kawung [ edit ] Main article: Kawung (batik) The kawung motif originated in the city of Yogyakarta and comes in a variety of styles.

The motif has a geometrically organized pattern of spheres that resembles the kawung fruit (palm fruit). This pattern is thought to also be a representation of a lotus flower with four blooming crown petals, representing purity. [59] The geometrically organized kawung pattern is seen as a representation of authority in Javanese society. The heritage palace solo is symbolized by the dot in the center of the geometrically aligned ovals.

[60] This reflects the position of rulers being the center of authority, which may now be understood as a depiction of the relationship between the people and the government. Other kawung symbolisms are connected to wisdom, such as representing the ancient Javanese philosophy of life of sedulur papat lima pancer. [61] As a result, it is intended signify human existence, in the hopes that a person would not forget their roots.

The color scheme of the kawung batik pattern, which includes a combination of dark and bright hues represents human traits. As the kawung pattern is frequently regarded as a palm tree's fruit that is thought to be extremely the heritage palace solo for people, it is believed that whomever uses this motif will have a positive influence on the environment. [62] Furthermore, the kawung batik motif is seen as a sign of power and justice.

[63] Since the Kawung motif is frequently associated with a symbolism of authority and has many philosophical meanings, it was formerly used only by the Javanese royal family. [64] Over time, numerous influences such as colonization have influenced its exclusivity, enabling the kawung motif to be utilized by the general public. [65] Parang [ edit ] Main article: Parang (batik) The word Parang comes from the word coral or rock.

The motif depicts a diagonal line descending from high to low and has a slope of 45 degrees. The basic pattern is the letter S. The meaning of the parang motif can be interpreted in two ways.

Some speculate this theme is derived from the pattern of the sword worn by knights and kings when fighting. Others say Panembahan Senapati designed the pattern while watching the heritage palace solo South Sea waves crash against the beach's rocks, with the ocean waves symbolizing the center of natural energy, or the king.

[66] The parang motif's oblique construction is also a sign of strength, greatness, authority, and speed of movement. The parang motif, like the kawung design, is a batik larang as it is exclusively worn by the monarch and his relatives. [67] The size of the parang motif also represents the wearer's position in the royal family's hierarchy. [68] The parang pattern has many variations, each of which has its own meaning and is allocated to a certain member of the royal family based on their rank.

Barong, rusak, gendreh, and klithik are some variations of the parang motif. [69] In general, the motif is meant to represent a person's strong will and determination. It also represents a strong relationship and bond, both in terms of efforts to improve oneself, efforts to fight for prosperity, as well as forms of family ties.

[70] Since members of the royal family are the only ones who may wear the parang motif, the parang batik is often passed down among generations. Mega mendung [ edit ] Main article: Megamendung (batik) The mega mendung pattern has become a symbol of the city of its origin, Cirebon, due to its widespread popularity.

The entrance of the Chinese traders is credited with the birth of the mega mendung motif. [71] The motif is formed like a cloud, representing nirvana and the transcendental notion of divinity in Chinese culture. In another variant, the inspiration for this motif came from someone having seen a cloud reflected in a puddle of water while the weather was overcast.

Mega mendung motifs must have a seven color gradations. The motif's name means "the sky will rain", and the motif's seven color gradations are supposed to represent the seven layers of the sky. [72] The term mendung, which means "cloudy", is used in the pattern's name to represent patience. [73] This means humans should not be quick to anger and should exercise patience even when confronted with emotional events. The cloud's structure should also be consistent, as the direction must be horizontal rather than vertical.

[74] The clouds must also be flat, as the cloud's purpose is to shield those the heritage palace solo it from the scorching sun. [75] As a result, the mega mendung design communicates that leaders must protect their people.

Tujuh Rupa [ edit ] Main article: Tujuh rupa (batik) This pattern originates in Pekalongan and is the product of a fusion of Indonesian and Chinese cultures.

[76] Ceramic ornaments from China are frequently used in the Tujuh Rupa motif. [77] However, the embellishments on these motifs sometimes include brilliantly colored ornaments of natural elements such as animals and plants. The Tujuh Rupa motifs signifies ancestral ties and to represent gentleness and compassion.

[78] The motifs portrayed frequently represent aspects of coastal people's life, such as their ability to adapt to other cultures. [79] Truntum [ edit ] The Truntum pattern was developed by Kanjeng Ratu Kencana (Queen Sunan Paku Buwana III) in the years 1749-1799 as a symbol of true, the heritage palace solo, and eternal love. It embodies a hope that as love becomes stronger, it will become more fruitful. [80] Truntum comes from the word nuntun (guide).

According to legend, Kanjeng Ratu Kencana's spouse disregarded her because he was preoccupied with his new concubine. She was inspired to design a batik with a truntum motif shaped like a star after looking up at the clear, star-studded sky. The king subsequently discovered the Queen creating the lovely pattern, and his feelings for her grew stronger with each passing day. Furthermore, the truntum pattern represents loyalty and devotion. [81] The parents of the bride and groom usually use this motif on the wedding day.

The hope is that the bride and groom would experience such steadfast love. Sogan [ edit ] As the coloring technique of this Soga motif employs natural dyes extracted from the trunk of the soga tree, the batik motif is therefore known as Sogan. Traditional Sogan batik is a kind of batik unique to the Javanese Keraton, specifically Keraton Yogyakarta and Keraton Solo.

The traditional Keraton patterns are generally followed by this Sogan motifs.The colors of Sogan Yogya and Solo are what differentiates the two Sogan motif variations from each other. Yogya sogan motifs are predominantly dark brown, black, and white, whereas Solo sogan motifs are often orange-brown and brown.

The Sogan motif uses five primary colors to represent the human nature: black, red, yellow, white, and green are the five colors. [82] The color black is used to represent worldliness, while red the heritage palace solo anger, yellow represents desire, and white represents righteousness.

Brown, on the other the heritage palace solo, is a hue associated with solemnity and the distinctiveness of the Javanese culture, which places a strong emphasis on the inner self as a means of expression and impression. Furthermore, the color brown can be viewed as a symbol of modesty and humility, signifying a closeness to nature, which in turn implies a connection to the people. Lasem [ edit ] Lasem batik is a form of coastal batik that developed through a cross-cultural exchange between native Javanese batik that were influenced by the Keraton motif and the incorporation of foreign cultural aspects, particularly Chinese culture.

Therefore, the Lasem Batik has a distinct look and is rich in Chinese and Javanese cultural subtleties. The Lasem motif is distinguished by its distinctive red hue, known as getih pitik or 'chicken blood'. [83] This is not to imply it is coloured with chicken blood, but in the past, the dye powder, which was generally imported from Europe, was combined with Lasem water to turn it crimson.

Even if it is close to the traditional Lasem hue, the red colour is now a little different. The Lasem motif comes in many variations, but the most common is that of China's famed Hong bird. The origin of the motif started when Admiral Cheng Ho's crew member Bi Nang Un is reported to have moved to Central Java with his wife Na Li Ni, where she learnt to create batik motifs. Na Li Ni is credited as being the first to use dragon designs, hong birds, Chinese money, and the color red in batik.

[84] As a result, the Lasem patterns and colors have symbolic connotations linked to Chinese and Javanese philosophy, resulting in the motif carrying a meaning of unity and a representation of Chinese and Javanese acculturation. [85] Sidomukti [ edit ] The Sidomukti batik motif is a Surakarta, Central Java-based motif.

The Sidomulyo motif has been developed into this motif, whereby Paku Buwono IV altered the backdrop of the white Sidomulyo batik motif to the ukel motif, which was eventually dubbed the Sidomukti batik motif. This batik design is a kind of Keraton batik produced using natural soga dyes. [86] On Sidomukti batik cloth, the color of soga or brown is the traditional batik colour. The term Sidomukti comes from the word Sido, which means "to become" or "accepted", and "mukti", which means "noble", "happy", "powerful", "respected", and "prosperous".

[87] As a result, the Sidomukti motif represents the desire to achieve inner and external happiness, or for married couples, the hope of a bright and happy future for the bride and groom. The Sidomukti motifs are made up of various ornaments with different meanings and philosophies.

[88] A butterfly is the main ornament of this motif. Enlightenment, liberty, and perfection are all associated with this ornamentation. Furthermore, the butterfly represents beauty, great aspirations, and a brighter future. The Singgasana ornament, also known as the throne ornament, is the second ornament. This ornament is meant to important positions, implying that the person who wears it will ascend in rank and status.

It is also envisioned that the individual would be recognized and appreciated by a large number of people. The Meru ornament, often known as mountain ornaments, is the third ornament.

Meru is defined as a lofty mountain top where the gods live in Javanese Hindu tradition. Because the Meru ornament represents grandeur, magnificence, and firmness, it represents a want for the wearer to be successful. The flower ornament is the last ornament, and it is intended to represent beauty.

This ornament represents the hope for something wonderful in life that is sturdy and substantial to hang on to, despite the numerous challenges that may arise.

[89] Sidomulyo [ edit ] The Sidomulyo batik motif dates back to the Kartasura Mataram period, when Sultan Pakubuwono IV changed the pattern's base with isen-isen ukel.

The Sidomulyo pattern is a type of Keraton batik, and originates from Surakarta, Central Java. [90] Sido means "to become" or "accepted" in Javanese, whereas mulyo means "noble”. During the wedding ceremony, a bride and groom generally wear a batik fabric with the Sidomulyo motif in the hope that the family would thrive in the future. [91] Because the Sidomulyo and Sidolmukti batik motifs are essentially the same with the only difference being the minor color variations, the ornamentations and meanings of the two motifs are the same.

Sekar Jagad [ edit ] The Sekar Jagad motif has been popular since the 18th century. The name Sekar Jagad is derived from the words kaart, meaning map in Dutch, and Jagad, meaning means world in Javanese, as the pattern resembles a map when viewed from above. [92] [ better source needed] As a result, Batik Sekar Jagad is intended to depict the beauty and diversity of the world's various ethnic groups. There are also others who claim that the Sekar Jagad motif is derived from the Javanese words sekar (flower) and jagad (world), as the motif could also symbolize the beauty of the flowers that are spread all over the world.

[93] The existence of curving lines matching the shape of islands that are adjacent to each other is one of the features of the Sekar Jagad motif, making it look like a map.

This motif is distinct in that it is irregularly patterned, as opposed to other batik motifs that have a repeating pattern. The Sekar Jagad motif itself is also characterized by the presence of isen-isen in the island shaped lines of the motif that contains various motifs such as kawung, truntum, slopes, flora and fauna and others.

[94] Terminology [ edit ] Terminology of Indonesian batik Batik is traditionally sold in 2.25-metre lengths used for kain panjang or sarong. It is worn by wrapping it around the hip, or made into a hat known as blangkon. The cloth can be filled continuously with a single pattern or divided into several sections.

Certain patterns are only used in certain sections of the cloth. For example, a row of isosceles triangles, forming the pasung motif, as well as diagonal floral motifs called dhlorong, are commonly used for the head.

However, pasung and dhlorong are occasionally found in the body. Other motifs such as buketan (flower bouquet) and birds are commonly used in either the head or the body. [8] • The head is a rectangular section of the cloth which is worn at the front. The head section can be at the middle of the cloth, or placed at one or both ends. The papan inside of the head can be used to determine whether the cloth is kain panjang or sarong. [8] • The body is the main part of the cloth, and is filled with a wide variety of patterns.

The body can be divided into two alternating patterns and colours called pagi-sore ('dawn-dusk'). Brighter patterns are shown during the the heritage palace solo, while darker pattern are shown in the evening. The alternating colours give the impression of two batik sets.

[8] • Margins are often plain, but floral and lace-like patterns, as well as wavy lines described as a dragon, are common in the area beside seret. [8] Types [ edit ] As each region has its own traditional pattern, batiks are commonly distinguished by the region they originated in, such as batik Solo, batik Yogyakarta, batik Pekalongan, and batik Madura. Batiks from Java can be distinguished by their general pattern and colours into batik pedalaman (inland batik) or batik pesisiran (coastal batik).

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{INSERTKEYS} [9] Batiks which do not fall neatly into one of these two categories are only referred to by their region. A mapping of batik designs from all places in Indonesia depicts the similarities and reflects cultural assimilation within batik designs.

[95] Javanese batik [ edit ] Inland batik ( batik pedalaman) [ edit ] A typical inland batik has deep earthy colours with various indigenous patterns (contemporary kain panjang with sidha pattern from Solo).

Inland batik, batik pedalaman or batik kraton (Javanese court batik) is the oldest form of batik tradition known in Java. Inland batik has earthy colour [96] such as black, indigo, brown, and sogan (brown-yellow colour made from the tree Peltophorum pterocarpum), sometimes against a white background, with symbolic patterns that are mostly free from outside influence.

Certain patterns are worn and preserved by the royal courts, while others are worn on specific occasions. At a Javanese wedding for example, the bride wears specific patterns at each stage of the ceremony. [97] Noted inland batiks are produced in Solo and Jogjakarta, cities traditionally regarded as the centre of Javanese culture. Batik Solo typically has sogan background and is preserved by the Susuhunan and Mangkunegaran Court. Batik Jogja typically has white background and is preserved by the Yogyakarta Sultanate and Pakualaman Court.

[44] Coastal batik ( batik pesisiran) [ edit ] In contrast, a typical coastal batik has vibrant colours with patterns drawn from numerous cultures ( kain panjang with lotus motifs from Semarang, 1880).

Coastal batik or batik pesisiran is produced in several areas of northern Java and Madura. In contrast to inland batik, coastal batiks have vibrant colours and patterns inspired by a wide range of cultures as a consequence of maritime trading. [96] Recurring motifs include European flower bouquets, Chinese phoenix, and Persian peacocks.

[43] Noted coastal batiks are produced in Pekalongan, Cirebon, Lasem, Tuban, and Madura. Pekalongan has the most active batik industry. [8] Princess Raden Ayu Mursilah wearing Kebaya and Batik from the Keraton Yogyakarta Hadiningrat, c. 1870 A notable sub-type of coastal batik called Jawa Hokokai [98] is not attributed to a particular region.

During the Japanese occupation of Indonesia in early 1940, the batik industry greatly declined due to material shortages. The workshops funded by the Japanese however were able to produce extremely fine batiks called Jawa Hokokai. [8] Common motifs of Hokokai includes Japanese cherry blossoms, butterflies, and chrysanthemums.

Another coastal batik called tiga negeri (batik of three lands) is attributed to three regions: Lasem, Pekalongan, and Solo, where the batik would be dipped in red, blue, and sogan dyes respectively.

As of 1980, batik tiga negeri was only produced in one city. [8] Blackstyle batik ( batik Irengan) [ edit ] "Black-style Batik" or "Irengan batik" is batik with an average black background, this is because Ponorogo has always had activities that are close to magical practices, so most irengan batik from Ponorogo is used as a black magic ritual, Dutch people know batik irengan this with gothic batik.

[99] Sundanese batik [ edit ] There are several types of batik that come from Sundanese land. Parahyangan batik [ edit ] Sundanese or Parahyangan Batik is the term for batik from the Parahyangan region of West Java and Banten. [100] Although Parahyangan batiks can use a wide range of colours, a preference for indigo is seen in some of its variants.

Natural indigo dye made from Indigofera is among the oldest known dyes in Java, and its local name tarum has lent its name to the Citarum river and the Tarumanagara kingdom, which suggests that ancient West Java was once a major producer of natural indigo.

Noted Parahyangan batik is produced in Ciamis, Garut, and Tasikmalaya. Other traditions include Batik Kuningan influenced by batik Cirebon, batik Banten that developed quite independently, and an older tradition of batik Baduy. Bantenese batik [ edit ] Bantenese batik employs bright pastel colours and represents a revival of a lost art from the Sultanate of Banten, rediscovered through archaeological work during 2002–2004.

Twelve motifs from locations such as Surosowan and several other places have been identified. [101] It is said that tribal people used to wear it. Baduy batik [ edit ] Contemporary men's batik shirt in Solo style, sogan colour with lereng motif Baduy batik only employs indigo colour in shades ranged from bluish black to deep blue. It is traditionally worn as iket, a type of Sundanese headress similar to Balinese udeng, by Outer Baduy people of Lebak Regency, Banten. [102] Malay batik [ edit ] Trade relations between the Melayu Kingdom in Jambi and Javanese coastal cities have thrived since the 13th century.

Therefore, coastal batik from northern Java probably influenced Jambi. In 1875, Haji Mahibat from Central Java revived the declining batik industry in Jambi. The village of Mudung Laut in Pelayangan district is known for producing batik Jambi. Batik Jambi, as well as Javanese batik, influenced the Malaysian batik. [103] The batik from Bengkulu, a city on west coast of Sumatra, is called batik besurek, which literary means "batik with letters" as they draw inspiration from Arabic calligraphy.

Minangkabau batik [ edit ] The Minangkabau people also produce batik called batiak tanah liek (clay batik), which use clay as dye for the fabric. The fabric is immersed in clay for more than one day and later designed with motifs of animal and flora. [104] Balinese batik [ edit ] Batik making in the island of Bali is relatively new, but a fast-growing industry.

Many patterns are inspired by local designs, which are favoured by the local Balinese and domestic tourists. [105] Objects from nature such as frangipani and hibiscus flowers, birds or fishes, and daily activities such as Balinese dancer and ngaben processions or religious and mythological creatures such as barong, kala and winged lion are common.

Modern batik artists express themselves freely in a wide range of subjects. [106] Contemporary batik is not limited to traditional or ritual wearing in Bali. Some designers promote Balinese batik as an elegant fabric that can be used to make casual or formal cloth. [107] Using high class batik, like hand made batik tulis, can show social status.

[106] Popularity [ edit ] The leader of APEC wearing batik at APEC 2013 meeting in Bali The batik industry of Java flourished from the late 1800s to the early 1900s, but declined during the Japanese occupation of Indonesia.

[8] With increasing preference of western clothing, the batik industry further declined following the Indonesian independence. Batik has somewhat revived at the turn of the 21st century, through the efforts of Indonesian fashion designers to innovate batik by incorporating new colors, fabrics, and patterns.

Batik has become a fashion item for many Indonesians, and may be seen on shirts, dresses, or scarves for casual wear; it is a preferred replacement for jacket-and-tie at certain receptions. Traditional batik sarongs are still used in many occasions. [58] After the UNESCO recognition for Indonesian batik on 2 October 2009, the Indonesian administration asked Indonesians to wear batik on Fridays, and wearing batik every Friday has been encouraged in government offices and private companies ever since.

[108] 2 October is also celebrated as National Batik Day in Indonesia. [10] Batik had helped improve the small business local economy, batik sales in Indonesia had reached Rp 3.9 trillion (US$436.8 million) in 2010, an increase from Rp 2.5 trillion in 2006.

The value of batik exports, meanwhile, increased from $14.3 million in 2006 to $22.3 million in 2010. [109] Batik is popular in the neighboring countries of Singapore and Malaysia. It is produced in Malaysia with similar, but not identical, methods to those used in Indonesia.

Batik is featured in the national airline uniforms of the three countries, represented by batik prints worn by flight attendants of Singapore Airlines, Garuda Indonesia and Malaysian Airlines.

The female uniform of Garuda Indonesia flight attendants is a modern interpretation of the Kartini style kebaya with parang gondosuli motifs. [110] [111] Batik museums [ edit ] Indonesia as the origin and paradise of batik has several museums that store various types of batik cloth that are hundreds of years old and a collection of equipment for batik that is still well preserved and maintained. Here are some museums in Indonesia that hold various types of batik collections: Museum Batik Keraton Yogyakarta [ edit ] Museum Batik Keraton Yogyakarta lies in the Kraton Ngayogyakarta Hadiningrat complex.

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Museum Batik Keraton Yogyakarta is located inside the Palace of Yogyakarta Sultanate, Yogyakarta. The museum which was inaugurated by Sultan Hamengku Buwono X on 31 October 2005 has thousands of batik collections.

Some of batik collections here include kawung, semen, gringsing, nitik, cuwiri, parang, barong, grompol, and other motifs. These batik collections come from different eras, from the era of Sultan Hamengkubuwono VIII the heritage palace solo Sultan Hamengkubuwono X.

The batik collections come from gifts from sultans, batik entrepreneurs, and batik collectors. Not only batik, visitors can also see equipment for making batik, raw materials for dyes, irons, sculptures, paintings, and batik masks. Unlike other museums in the Yogyakarta Palace complex, the Batik Museum management does not allow visitors to bring in cameras.

This is in order to protect the batik from being photographed by irresponsible people, to then imitate the motive. This museum is part of a tour package offered by the Yogyakarta Palace.

Open every day from 08.00–13.30 WIB, on Fridays at 08.00–13.00 WIB, and closes at the palace ceremony day. [112] Museum Batik Yogyakarta [ edit ] Museum Batik Yogyakarta is located at Jalan Dr. Sutomo 13A, Bausasran, Yogyakarta. This museum is managed by the married couple Hadi and Dewi Nugroho. On 12 May 1977, this museum was inaugurated by the Yogyakarta Special Region Regional Office of P&K. This museum occupies an area of 400 m2 and is also used as the owner's residence.

The heritage palace solo 2000, this museum received an award from MURI for the work 'The Biggest Embroidery', batik measuring 90 x 400 cm2.

Then in 2001, this museum received another award from MURI as the initiator of the establishment of the first Embroidery Museum in Indonesia. [113] This museum holds more than 1,200 batik collections consisting of 500 pieces of written batik, 560 stamped batik, 124 canting (batik tools), and 35 pans and coloring materials, including wax.

Its excellent collection consists of various batik fabrics from the 18th to early 19th centuries in the form of long cloths and sarongs. Other collections include batik by Van Zuylen and Oey Soe Tjoen, as well as batik made in the 1700s.

Yogyakarta Batik Museum also provides batik training for visitors who want to learn to make batik, which results can be taken home. The museum is open every Monday to Saturday at 09.00–15.00. [114] Museum Batik Pekalongan [ edit ] Museum Batik Pekalongan is located at Jalan Jetayu No.1, Pekalongan, Central Java. This museum has 1.149 batik collections, including batik cloth, hundreds of years old of batik wayang beber, and traditional weaving tools.

Museum Batik Pekalongan maintains a large collection of old to modern batik, both those from coastal areas, inland areas, other areas of Java, and batik from various regions in Nusantara such as from Sumatra, Kalimantan, Papua, and batik technique type fabrics from abroad. Not only displaying batik collections, but Museum Batik Pekalongan is also a batik training center and a batik learning center. Students and general visitors can learn to make batik or do research on batik culture.

The museum opens every day from 08.00 to 15.00. [115] Museum Batik Danar Hadi [ edit ] Museum Batik Danar Hadi, the owner of Batik label Danar Hadi, located in Jl. Slamet Riyadi, Solo City Museum Batik Danar Hadi is located on Jalan Slamet Riyadi, Solo City ( Surakarta), Central Java.

The museum, which was founded in 1967, offers the best quality batik collections from various regions such as the original Javanese Batik Keraton, Javanese Hokokai batik (batik influenced by Japanese culture), coastal batik ( Kudus, Lasem, and Pekalongan), Sumatran batik, and various types of batik. This museum has a collection of batik cloth reaching 1000 pieces and has been recognized by MURI (Indonesian Record Museum) as the museum with the largest collection of batik.

Visitors can see the process of making batik and can even take part in batik making workshop in person. Museum Batik Danar Hadi is open every day from 09:00 WIB in the morning to 16:30 WIB in the afternoon. [116] Museum Batik Indonesia [ edit ] Museum Batik Indonesia which is located in Taman Mini Indonesia Indah (TMII), Cipayung, Jakarta is divided into six areas, namely the area of introduction, treasures, batik techniques, forms, and types of decoration, development of the batik world and the gallery of fame.

Visitors can also enjoy the hundreds of batik motifs available in this place. The museum opens every day at 07.00 AM–10.00 PM. Museum Tekstil Jakarta [ edit ] Museum Tekstil, Jakarta Textile Museum (Jakarta) is located on Jalan KS Tubun No. 4, Petamburan, West Jakarta. On June 28, 1976, this building was inaugurated as a textile museum by Mrs.

Tien Soeharto (First Lady at that time) witnessed by Mr. Ali Sadikin as the Governor of DKI Jakarta. The initial collections collected at the Textile Museum were obtained from donations from Wastraprema (about 500 collections), then further increased through purchases by the Museum and History Service, as well as donations from the community, both individually and in groups. Until now, the Textile Museum's collection was recorded at 1.914 collections.

The batik gallery is designed to showcase a number of ancient batik and batik developments (contemporary) from time to time. The batik gallery itself is the embryo of the National Batik Museum which is managed by the Indonesian Batik Foundation and the Jakarta Textile Museum.

The museum opens on Tuesday–Sunday at 09.00–15.00. [117] Batik outside Indonesia [ edit ] Malaysia [ edit ] A batik craftsman making batik. Malaysian batik are usually patterned with floral motifs with light colouring. The origin of batik production in Malaysia it is known trade relations between the Melayu Kingdom in Jambi and Javanese coastal the heritage palace solo have thrived since the 13th century, the northern coastal batik producing areas of Java (Cirebon, Lasem, Tuban, and Madura) has influenced Jambi batik.

This Jambi (Sumatran) batik, as well as Javanese batik, has influenced the batik craft in the Malay peninsula. [118] Dr. Fiona Kerlogue of the Horniman museum argued that the Malaysian printed wax textiles, made for about a century, are a different tradition from traditional Indonesian batik.

[119] The method of producing Malaysian batik is different, as the patterns are larger and simpler with only occasional use of the canting for intricate patterns. It relies heavily on brush painting to apply colours to fabrics. The colours also tend to be lighter and more vibrant than deep coloured Javanese batik. The most popular motifs are leaves and flowers. Malaysian batik often displays plants and flowers to avoid the interpretation of human and animal images as idolatry, in accordance with local Islamic doctrine.

[120] India [ edit ] Indians are known to use resist method of printing designs on cotton fabrics, which can be traced back 2,000 years. [ when?] [ citation needed] Initially, wax and even rice starch were used for printing on fabrics.

Until recently batik was made only for dresses and tailored garments, but modern batik is applied in numerous items, such as murals, wall hangings, paintings, household linen, and scarves, with livelier and brighter patterns. Contemporary batik making in India is also done by the Deaf women of Delhi, these women are fluent in Indian Sign Language and also work in other vocational programs.

[121] Main article: Batik industry in Sri Lanka Over the past century, batik making in Sri Lanka has become firmly established. The batik industry in Sri Lanka is a small scale industry which can employ individual design talent and mainly deals with foreign customers for profit.

It is now the most visible of the island's crafts with galleries and factories, large and small, having sprung up in many tourist areas. Rows of small stalls selling batiks can be found all along Hikkaduwa's Galle Road strip. Mahawewa, on the other hand, is famous for its batik factories.

[122] [123] China [ edit ] Miao batik baby-carrying quilt. Exhibited in the Yunnan Nationalities Museum, Kunming. Batik is done by the ethnic people in the South-West of China. The Miao, Bouyei and Gejia people use a dye resist method for their traditional costumes.

The traditional costumes are made up of decorative fabrics, which they achieve by pattern weaving and wax resist. Almost all the Miao decorate hemp and cotton by applying hot wax then dipping the cloth in an indigo dye.

The cloth is then used for skirts, panels on jackets, aprons and baby carriers. Like the Javanese, their traditional patterns also contain symbolism, the patterns include the dragon, phoenix, and flowers. [124] Africa [ edit ] Lady selling colorful waxprint fabrics in Togo The African wax prints (Dutch wax prints) was introduced during the colonial era, through Dutch's textile industry's effort to imitate the batik making process.

The imitation was not successful in Europe, but experienced a strong reception in Africa instead. [125] [126] : 20 Nowadays batik is produced in many parts of Africa and it is worn by many Africans as one of the symbols of culture.

Nelson Mandela was a noted wearer of batik during his lifetime. Mandela regularly wore patterned loose-fitting shirt to many business and political meetings during 1994–1999 and after his tenure as President of South Africa, subsequently dubbed as a Madiba shirt based on Mandela's Xhosa clan name.

[127] There are many who claim the Madiba shirt's invention. But in fact, according to Yusuf Surtee, a clothing-store owner who supplied Mandela with outfits for decades, said the Madiba design is based on Mandela's request for a shirt similar to Indonesian president Suharto's batik attire. [128] Gallery [ edit ] People wearing batik the heritage palace solo Indonesia [ edit ] • • African wax prints • Bagh print • Balinese textiles • Canting • Folk costume • Ikat • Madiba shirt • Kawung batik • Parang batik • Megamendung batik • Tujuh rupa batik • Malong • National costume of Indonesia • Sarong • Screen printing • Songket • Textile printing • Thetis Blacker, English batik artist • T'nalak Notes [ edit ] • ^ a b c d e "Indonesia Batik".

UNESCO. Retrieved 21 October 2019. • ^ a b "Batik". Merriam-Webster. Retrieved 2 January 2021. • ^ a b c "What is Batik?". The Batik Guild. • ^ "Batik".

Cambridge. Retrieved 2 January 2021. • ^ a b The Jakarta Post Life team. "Batik: a cultural dilemma of infatuation and appreciation". The Jakarta Post. • ^ Robert Pore (12 February 2017). "A unique style, Hastings artist captures wonder of crane migration". The Independent. • ^ Sucheta Rawal (4 October 2016). "The Many Faces of Sustainable Tourism – My Week in Bali".

Huffingtonpost. • ^ a b c d e f g h i Sumarsono, Hartono; Ishwara, Helen; Yahya, L.R. The heritage palace solo Moeis, Xenia (2013).

Benang Raja: Menyimpul Keelokan Batik Pesisir. Jakarta: Kepustakaan Populer Gramedia. ISBN 978-979-9106-01-8. • ^ a b Sari, Yuslena; Alkaff, Muhammad; Pramunendar, Ricardus Anggi (26 June 2018).

"Classification of coastal and Inland Batik using GLCM and Canberra Distance". AIP Conference Proceedings. 1977 (1): 020045. Bibcode: 2018AIPC.1977b0045S. doi: 10.1063/1.5042901. ISSN 0094-243X. • ^ a b c Rebecca Shamasundari (7 February 2021). "Celebrating Indonesia's cultural heritage, batik". The ASEAN Post. • ^ "Education and training in Indonesian Batik intangible cultural heritage for elementary, junior, senior, vocational school and polytechnic students, in collaboration with the Batik Museum in Pekalongan".

UNESCO. Retrieved 5 February 2021. • ^ "Pengertian Batik". Primus Supriono. Retrieved 2 January 2021. • ^ Poerwadharminta, WJS. Bausastra. • ^ Oxford English Dictionary: Batik • ^ Dictionary.com: Batik • ^ Blust, Robert (Winter 1989).

"Austronesian Etymologies – IV". Oceanic Linguistics. 28 (2): 111–180. doi: 10.2307/3623057. JSTOR 3623057. • ^ Ekajati, Edi Suhardi (2005). Kebudayaan Sunda: Zaman Pajajaran the heritage palace solo Indonesian). Pustaka Jaya. p. 161. ISBN 978-979-419-334-1. • ^ "What is Batik?". The Batik Guild. Retrieved 27 November 2020.

• ^ "Batik in Java". The Batik Guild. Retrieved 29 April 2014. • ^ a b c Nadia Nava, Il batik – Ulissedizioni – 1991 ISBN 88-414-1016-7 • ^ a b Iwan Tirta, Gareth L. Steen, Deborah M. Urso, Mario Alisjahbana, 'Batik: a play of lights and shades, Volume 1', By Gaya Favorit Press, 1996 ISBN 979-515-313-7 ISBN 978-979-515-313-9 [ page needed] • ^ Batik Jawa Timuran.

Retrieved 7 october 2012. (in Indonesian) • ^ Russanti, Irma. History of The Development of Kebaya Sunda. Pantera Publishing. p. 42. ISBN 978-623-91996-0-9. • ^ "Keunikan Makna Filosofi Batik Klasik: Motif Jlamprang" (in Indonesian). Fit in line. 19 July 2013. Retrieved 1 May 2014. • ^ "Prajnaparamita and other Buddhist deities". Volkenkunde Rijksmuseum. Archived from the original on 2 May 2014.

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• ^ INDONESIA, ALONA BATIK. "BATIK SOGAN KLASIK". alonabatik.com. Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ "Menyibak Kisah dan Filosofi di Balik Motif Batik Lasem - National Geographic". nationalgeographic.grid.id (in The heritage palace solo. Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ Indonesia, infobatik com-Batik. "Lasem Batik Civilization in Indonesia". Pusat Informasi Batik Indonesia. Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ Putra, Ade Yustiranda (2016). Makna Simbol Akulturasi Nilai-Nilai Budaya Jawa-Cina dalam Batik Lasem (Thesis).

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"Kenali Filosofi di Balik Ornamen Batik Sidomukti". SOLOPOS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ Laksmi, V. Kristanti Putri (2008). Bentuk, fungsi, dan makna simbolis motif kain batik Sidomukti gaya Surakarta :: Kontinuitas dan perubahannya (Thesis). Universitas Gadjah Mada. • ^ Media, Rahmat Wibisono-Solopos Digital (26 July 2020). "Kenali Filosofi di Balik Ornamen Batik Sidomukti". SOLOPOS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ Media, Rahmat Wibisono-Solopos Digital (26 July 2020).

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Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ Redaksi. "Batik Sekar Jagad, Simbol Keberagaman dalam Sebuah Keindahan" (in Indonesian). Retrieved 3 August 2021. • ^ Hokky Situngkir (2 February 2009). "Phylomemetic Tree of Indonesian Traditional Batik". Retrieved 10 May 2014. • ^ a b Reichle, Natasha (2012). "Batik: Spectacular Textiles of Java" The Newsletter.

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(in Indonesian) • ^ Note: Jawa Hokokai (ジャワ奉公会) was a Japanese-led organization of locals for war-cooperation. • ^ Batik Jawa Timuran. Retrieved 7 october 2012.

(in Indonesian) • ^ Pradito, Didit; Jusuf, Herman; Atik, Saftyaningsih Ken (2010). The Dancing Peacock: Colours and Motifs of Priangan Batik. Jakarta: Gramedia Pustaka Utama. ISBN 978-979-22-5825-7. Page 5 • ^ Uke Kurniawan, Memopulerkan Batik Banten, haki.lipi.go.id, accessed 4 October 2009 • ^ "Batik Baduy diminati pengunjung Jakarta Fair" (in Indonesian). Antara News.com.

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Padang Ekspres. 16 November 2008. Archived from the original on 17 August 2013. Retrieved 24 October 2011. • ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 9 January 2012. Retrieved 30 April 2014. {{ cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title ( link) • ^ a b "Bali Batik, Bali Sarong, Kimono - Bali Textiles, Bali Garment, Clothing - balibatiku.com".

balibatiku.com. • ^ Sucheta Rawal (4 October 2016). "The Many Faces of Sustainable Tourism – My Week in Bali". Huffingtonpost. • ^ "Administration calls for all-in batik day this Friday". thejakartapost.com. • ^ "Let's use batik as diplomatic tool: SBY".

thejakartapost.com. Archived from the original on 1 October 2011. • ^ Indriasari, Lusiana; Yulia Sapthiani (26 September 2010). "Terbang Bersama Kebaya" (in Indonesian). Female Kompas.com. Retrieved 24 October 2011. • ^ Pujobroto, PT (2 June 2010). "Garuda Indonesia Launches New Uniform". Garuda Indonesia.com. Archived from the original on 29 September 2011. Retrieved 24 October 2011. • ^ "Sejarah Museum Keraton Yogyakarta dan Bagian-Bagiannya".

sejarahlengkap.com. Retrieved 22 January 2021. • ^ "Museum Batik Yogyakarta". Dinas Pariwisata Daerah Istimewa Yogyakarta. Retrieved 21 January 2021. • ^ "Profile of Museum Batik Yogyakarta". Museum Batik Yogyakarta.

Retrieved 21 January 2021. • ^ "Sejarah Museum Batik Pekalongan". Museum Batik Pekalongan. Retrieved 22 January 2021. • ^ "Museum Batik Danar Hadi". Dinas Pariwisata Kota Surakarta. Retrieved 21 January 2021. • ^ "Museum Tekstil Jakarta". Museum Jakarta. Retrieved 22 January 2021. • ^ National Geographic Traveller Indonesia, Vol 1, No 6, 2009, Jakarta, Indonesia, page 54 • ^ Indonesians tell Malaysians 'Hands off our batik' Telegraph.co.uk, accessed 8 October 2009 • ^ "Figural Representation in Islamic Art".

metmuseum.org. • ^ Burch, Susan; Kaferq, Alison (2010). Deaf and Disability Studies. Washington D.C: GU Press.

p. 52. ISBN 978-1-56368-464-7. • ^ "Sri Lankan Batik Textiles". Lakpura Travels. Retrieved 1 May 2014. • ^ Kannangara, Ananda (10 June 2012). "Brighter future for batik industry". Sunday Observer (Sri Lanka). Archived from the original on 2 May 2014. Retrieved 1 May 2014.

• ^ Batik in China Archived 5 September 2011 at the Wayback Machine The Batik Guild, 1999 • ^ Kroese, W.T. (1976). The origin of the Wax Block Prints on the Coast of West Africa.

Hengelo: Smit. ISBN 9062895018. • ^ LaGamma, Alisa (2009). The Essential Art of African Textiles: Design Without End. New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art. • ^ Grant & Nodoba 2009, p. 361. • ^ Smith 2014, p. 103. Sources [ edit ] • Doellah, H.Santosa. (2003). Batik : The Impact of Time and Environment, Solo : Danar Hadi. ISBN 979-97173-1-0 • Elliott, Inger McCabe. (1984) Batik : fabled cloth of Java photographs, Brian Brake ; contributions, Paramita Abdurachman, Susan Blum, Iwan Tirta ; design, Kiyoshi Kanai.

New York : Clarkson N. Potter Inc., ISBN 0-517-55155-1 • Fraser-Lu, Sylvia.(1986) Indonesian batik : processes, patterns, and places Singapore : Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-582661-2 • Gillow, John; Dawson, Barry. (1995) Traditional Indonesian Textiles. Thames and Hudson. ISBN 0-500-27820-2 • Grant, Terri; Nodoba, Gaontebale (August 2009), "Dress Codes in Post-Apartheid South African Workplaces", Business Communication Quarterly, 72 (3): 360–365, doi: 10.1177/1080569909340683, S2CID 167453202 • QuaChee & eM.K.

(2005) Batik Inspirations: Featuring Top Batik Designers. ISBN 981-05-4447-2 • Raffles, Sir Thomas Stamford. (1817) History of Java, Black, Parbury & Allen, London. • Smith, Daniel (2014), How to Think Like Mandela, Michael O'Mara, ISBN 9781782432401 • Sumarsono, Hartono; Ishwara, Helen; Yahya, L.R.

Supriyapto; Moeis, Xenia (2013). Benang Raja: Menyimpul Keelokan Batik Pesisir. Jakarta: Kepustakaan Populer Gramedia. ISBN 978-979-9106-01-8. • Tirta, Iwan; Steen, Gareth L.; Urso, Deborah M.; Alisjahbana, Mario. (1996) "Batik: a play of lights and shades, Volume 1", Indonesia : Gaya Favorit. ISBN 979-515-313-7, ISBN 978-979-515-313-9 • Nadia Nava, Il batik – Ulissedizioni – 1991 ISBN 88-414-1016-7 External links [ edit ] • The dictionary definition of batik at Wiktionary • Media related to Batik at Wikimedia Commons • UNESCO: Indonesian Batik, Representative of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity – 2009 • Early Indonesian textiles from three island cultures: Sumba, Toraja, Lampung, exhibition catalogue from Metropolitan Museum of Art Libraries • Batik, the Traditional Fabric of Indonesia an article about batik from Living in Indonesia • iWareBatik - Indonesian Batik Textile Heritage A website devoted to Batik, Indonesian Textile enlisted by UNESCO as Intangible Cultural Heritage.

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World Heritage partnerships for conservation Ensuring that World Heritage sites sustain their outstanding universal value is an increasingly challenging mission in today’s complex world, where sites are vulnerable to the effects of uncontrolled urban development, unsustainable tourism practices, neglect, natural calamities, pollution, political instability, and conflict.

Our Partners Donate Venice and its Lagoon Founded in the 5th century and spread over 118 small islands, Venice became a major maritime power in the 10th century. The whole city is an extraordinary architectural masterpiece in which even the smallest building contains works by some of the world's greatest artists such as Giorgione, Titian, Tintoretto, Veronese and others.

Description is available under license CC-BY-SA IGO 3.0 Venise et sa lagune La ville insulaire fondée au Ve siècle s'étend sur 118 îlots.

Elle est devenue une grande puissance maritime au Xe siècle. Venise dans son ensemble est un extraordinaire chef-d'œuvre architectural car même le plus petit monument renferme des œuvres de certains des plus grands artistes du monde, tels Giorgione, Titien, le Tintoret, Véronèse et d'autres.

Description is available under license CC-BY-SA IGO 3.0 البندقية وبحيرتها الشاطئية تمتدّ هذه المدينة، القائمة فوق أرخبيل، والتي تأسست في القرن الخامس، على 118 جزيرة. وقد أصبحت قوة بحرية كبيرة في القرن العاشر. وتشكل البندقية بمجملها تحفة هندسية معمارية مذهلة فحتى النصب الأصغر فيها يحتوي على أعمال لبعض من كبار فنّاني العالم مثل دجورجوني ووتيتيان ولو تانتوريه وفيرونيز وغيرهم.

source: UNESCO/ERI Description is available under license CC-BY-SA IGO 3.0 Венеция и ее лагуна Основанная в V. и расположенная на 118 маленьких островах, Венеция в X. стала крупной морской державой.

Весь город представляет собой выдающийся архитектурный ансамбль, где практически в каждом здании можно найти работы таких всемирно известных художников как Джорджоне, Тициан, Тинторетто, Веронезе и др. source: UNESCO/ERI Description is available under license CC-BY-SA IGO 3.0 Venecia y su Laguna Fundada en el siglo V, esta ciudad lacustre comprende 118 islotes.

En el siglo X se convirtió en una gran potencia marítima. Venecia es, en su conjunto, una obra maestra de la arquitectura y hasta los más pequeños de sus monumentos albergan obras de los más grandes artistas de todos los tiempos, como Giorgione, Tiziano, Veronés y el Tintoretto, entre otros.

source: UNESCO/ERI Description is available under license CC-BY-SA IGO 3.0 Venetië en haar lagune Venetië werd gesticht in de 5e eeuw en gebouwd op 118 kleine eilanden, waardoor het lijkt te zweven op het water van de lagune. De stad ontwikkelde zich tot een belangrijke maritieme macht in de 10e eeuw. Heel Venetië is een buitengewoon architectonisch meesterwerk waarin zelfs het kleinste gebouw werken bevat van 's werelds grootste kunstenaars zoals Giorgione, Titiaan, Tintoretto en Veronese.

De invloed van de stad op de ontwikkeling van de architectuur en the heritage palace solo kunst is aanzienlijk. Venetië is een uitzonderlijk voorbeeld van een stedelijke omgeving die zich heeft aangepast aan de specifieke eisen van haar natuurlijke omgeving.

Source: unesco.nl • English • French • Arabic • Chinese • Russian • Spanish • Japanese • Dutch Outstanding Universal Value Brief synthesis The UNESCO World Heritage property comprises the city of Venice and its lagoon situated in the Veneto Region of Northeast Italy. Founded in the 5th century AD and spread over 118 small islands, Venice became a major maritime power in the 10th century. The whole city is an extraordinary architectural masterpiece in which even the smallest building contains works by some of the world's greatest artists such as Giorgione, Titian, Tintoretto, Veronese and others.

In this lagoon covering 70,176.4 ha, nature and history have been closely linked since the 5th century when Venetian populations, to escape barbarian raids, found refuge on the sandy islands of Torcello, Jesolo and Malamocco. These temporary settlements gradually became permanent and the initial refuge of the land-dwelling peasants and fishermen became a maritime power.

Over the centuries, during the entire period of the expansion of Venice, when it was obliged to defend its trading markets against the commercial undertakings of the Arabs, the Genoese and the Ottoman Turks, Venice never ceased to consolidate its position in the lagoon.

In this inland sea that has continuously been under threat, rises amid a tiny archipelago at the very edge of the waves one of the most extraordinary built-up areas of the Middle Ages. From Torcello to the north to Chioggia to the south, almost every small island had its own settlement, town, fishing village and artisan village (Murano). However, at the heart of the lagoon, Venice itself stood as one of the greatest capitals in the medieval world.

When a group of tiny islands were consolidated and organized in a unique urban system, nothing remained of the primitive topography but what became canals, such as the Giudecca Canal, St Mark's Canal and the Great Canal, and a network of small rii that are the veritable arteries of a city on water.

Venice and its lagoon landscape is the result of a dynamic process which illustrates the interaction between people and the ecosystem of their natural environment over time. Human interventions show high technical and creative skills in the realization of the hydraulic and architectural works in the lagoon area. The unique cultural heritage accumulated in the lagoon over the centuries is attested by the discovery of important archaeological settlements in the Altino area and other sites on the mainland, which were important communication and trade hubs.

Venice and its lagoon form an inseparable whole of which the city of Venice is the pulsating historic heart and a unique artistic achievement. The influence of Venice on the development of architecture and monumental arts has been considerable. Criterion (i): Venice is a unique artistic achievement. The city is built on 118 small islands and seems to float on the waters of the lagoon, composing an unforgettable landscape whose imponderable beauty inspired Canaletto, Guardi, Turner and many other painters.

The lagoon of Venice also has one of the highest concentrations of masterpieces in the world: from Torcello’s Cathedral to the church of Santa Maria della Salute.The years of the Republic’s extraordinary Golden Age are represented by monuments of incomparable beauty: San Marco, Palazzo Ducale, San Zanipolo, Scuola di San Marco, Frari and Scuola di San Rocco, San Giorgio Maggiore, etc. Criterion (ii): The influence of Venice on the development of architecture and monumental arts is considerable; first through the Serenissima’s fondachi or trading stations, along the Dalmatian coast, in Asia Minor and in Egypt, in the islands of the Ionian Sea, the Peloponnesus, Crete, and Cyprus, where the monuments were clearly built following Venetian models.

But when it began to lose its power over the seas, Venice exerted its influence in a very different manner, thanks to its great painters. Bellini and Giorgione, then Tiziano, Tintoretto, Veronese and Tiepolo completely changed the perception of space, light and colour thus leaving a decisive mark on the development of painting and decorative arts in the whole of Europe. Criterion (iii): With the unusualness of an archaeological site which still breathes life, Venice bears testimony unto itself.

This mistress of the seas is a link between the East and the West, between Islam and Christianity and lives on through thousands of monuments and vestiges of a time gone by. Criterion (iv): Venice possesses an incomparable series of architectural ensembles illustrating the hight of the Republic’s splendour. From great monuments such as Piazza San Marco and Piazzetta (the cathedral, Palazzo Ducale, Marciana, Museo Correr Procuratie Vecchie), to the more modest residences in the calli and campi of its six quarters (Sestieri), including the 13th century Scuole hospitals and charitable or cooperative institutions, Venice presents a complete typology of medieval architecture, whose exemplary value goes hand-in-hand with the outstanding character of an urban setting which had to adapt to the special requirements of the site.

Criterion (v): In the Mediterranean area, the lagoon of Venice represents an outstanding example of a semi-lacustral habitat which has become vulnerable as a result of irreversible natural and climate changes.

In this coherent ecosystem where the muddy shelves (alternately above and below water level) are as important as the islands, pile-dwellings, fishing villages and rice-fields need to be protected no less than the palazzi and churches.

Criterion (vi): Venice symbolizes the people’s victorious struggle against the elements as they managed to master a hostile nature. The city is also directly and tangibly associated with the history of humankind. The "Queen of the Seas”, heroically perched on her tiny islands, extended her horizon well beyond the lagoon, the Adriatic and the Mediterranean.

It was from Venice that Marco Polo (1254-1324) set out in search of China, Annam, Tonkin, Sumatra, India and Persia.

His tomb at San Lorenzo recalls the role of Venetian merchants in the discovery of the world - after the Arabs, but well before the Portuguese. Integrity Due to their geographical characteristics, the city of Venice and the lagoon settlements have retained their original integrity of the built heritage, the settlement structure and its interrelation in the lagoon.

The boundaries of the city and other lagoon settlements are well circumscribed and delimited by water. Venice has retained its boundaries, the landscape characteristics and the physical and functional relationships with the lagoon environment.

The structure and urban morphological form of Venice has remained broadly similar to the one the city had in the Middle Ages and Renaissance.

The maintained integrity of the layout and urban structure of Venice therefore attests to the formal and organizational conception of space and the technical and creative skills of a culture and civilization that created exceptional architectural values.

Despite the diverse styles and historical stratifications, the buildings and constructions have organically fused into a coherent unit, maintaining their physical characteristics and their architectural and aesthetic qualities, as well as their more technical features, through an architectural language that is both independent and consistent with the function and design principles of the traditional urban structure of Venice. Transformations have occurred in the urban settlements in terms of functionality.

The historic city has altered its urban functions due to the significant decline in population, the change of use of many buildings, the replacement of traditional productive activities and services with other activities.

The exceptionally high tourism pressure on the city of Venice has resulted in a partial functional transformation in Venice and the historic centres of the Lagoon. This includes functional transformations of Venice and the lagoon historic centers caused by the replacement of residents’ houses with accommodation and commercial activities and services to the residence with tourism-related activities that endanger the identity and the cultural and social integrity of the property.

These factors may in the future have a serious negative impact on the identity and integrity of the property and are consequently the major priorities within the Management Plan. The phenomenon of high water is a threat to the integrity of cultural, environmental and landscape values of the property. The occurrence of exceptional high waters poses a significant threat to the protection and integrity of Venice lagoon and historic settlements.

The increase in the frequency and levels of high tides, in addition to the phenomenon of wave motion caused by motor boats, is one of the main causes of deterioration and damage to the building structures and urban areas. Although this phenomenon has a significant impact on the morphology and landscape configuration of the lagoon due to the erosion of the seabed and of the salt marshes, it does not at present endanger the integrity of the property.

These threats are recognized as a priority in the Management Plan which includes a specific monitoring system. Authenticity The assets of the World Heritage property have substantially retained their original character. The urban structure has predominantly maintained the formal and spatial characters present in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance with a few later additions due to landfills and land reclamation.

The numerous monuments and monumental complexes in the city have retained their character and authenticity through the conservation of their constitutive elements and their architectural features. Similarly, the whole urban system has maintained the same layout, settlement patterns and organization of open spaces from medieval times and the Renaissance. In the structural restoration of the buildings, much attention is given to applying conservation criteria and the use and recovery of materials in their historical stratifications.

The local culture has developed a deep-seated continuity in the use of materials and techniques. The expression of the authentic cultural values of the property is given precisely by the adoption and recognition of the effectiveness of traditional conservation and restoration practices and techniques. The other lagoon settlements have also maintained a high level of authenticity, which continues to manifest itself in preservation of the character and specificity of the places.

The historical processes that were developed over the centuries and helped shape the lagoon landscape have left a strong testimony of the action of the people, whose work is tangibly visible and recognizable in its authenticity and historical sequences.

Protection and management requirements The Ministry for Cultural Heritage and Activities through its local offices (Regional Directorates and Superintendencies) performs the institutional tasks of protection and preservation of the cultural heritage and landscape, under the Code of the Cultural and Landscape Heritage (Legislative Decree no.

42/2004). One of the main tools for the protection of the property is the implementation of the 1973 Special Law for Venice, which aims to guarantee the protection of the landscape, historical, archaeological and artistic heritage of the city of Venice and its lagoon by ensuring its socio-economic livelihood. At regional level, land-use and urban planning tools aim at the promotion and implementation of the sustainable development of the area, with particular attention to the protection of the cultural and historical identity of the settlements, the landscape and areas of outstanding natural beauty.

Provincial plans deal with the synergies between the preservation and development of the environment and the traditional economic activities and tourism, aimed at the sustainable valorisation of the property, intersecting issues relevant to both cultural heritage and environmental values.

At municipal level, the existing planning tools guarantee, in particular, the refurbishment and upgrade of the existing architectural heritage and infrastructure, urban renewal, public housing programs, roads. They regulate action on the urban fabric, ensuring the preservation of its physical and typological characteristics and the compatibility of any intended use. Other public authorities, such as Magistrato alle Acque (the Venice The heritage palace solo Authority), safeguard Venice and the lagoon ecosystem.

Environmental protection and landscape is governed by specific laws and regulations, under which the Superintendence of Architectural Heritage and Landscape of Venice and its Lagoon oversees all works and interventions that can change the landscape of the property. The Management Plan for the World Heritage property is approved by the responsible bodies for the protection and management of the property: Veneto Region, Province of Padua, The heritage palace solo of Venice, Municipality of Venice, Municipality of Campagna Lupia, Municipality of Cavallino-Treporti, Municipality of Chioggia, Municipality of Codevigo, Municipality of Mira, Municipality of Musile di Piave, Municipality of Jesolo, Municipality of Quarto D’Altino, Regional Department of Cultural Heritage and Landscape of Veneto, Superintendence of Architectural Heritage and Landscape of Venice and its Lagoon, Superintendence of Archaeological Heritage of Veneto, Superintendence of Historical and Artistic Heritage of Venice and of the municipalities in the lagoon boundary area, Superintendence of the Archives of Veneto, State Archive of Venice, Diocese of Venice, Venice Water Authority and Port Authority of Venice.

The development of the Management Plan has been based on a participatory approach involving all these responsible bodies and the local organisations. They are represented in the Steering Committee which meets regularly, where the Municipality of Venice has been appointed as the coordinating body. The Management Plan contains many projects for communication and participation in decision-making and for the implementation of the objectives of protection and enhancement of the property.

A specific Action Plan focuses on awareness building, communication, promotion, education and training in order to develop a greater awareness among the citizens on the Outstanding Universal Value of the property.

The most pressing management issues are related to high tides and mobile barriers, tourism pressure and maintenance of traditional practices and techniques for restoration.

In order to preserve the lagoon and protect its historic settlements and the historic city of Venice against flooding, several projects have been elaborated. These include an integrated system of public works, such as the mobile flood gates (MoSE - Experimental Electromechanical Module) to temporarily isolate the lagoon from the sea and some complementary measures capable of reducing the level of the most frequent tides in the lowest areas on the water.

A sustainable tourism strategy is one of the Management Plan priorities. Strategic objectives and a specific Action Plan have been agreed to relieve the pressure on Venice by offering alternative and complementary options to traditional tourism by creating a network among the municipalities in the lagoon boundary area and other key stakeholders that are operating within the property. In addition, other initiatives aiming at managing tourist flows are in place. Within the territory of the property there are excellent universities, high level national and international institutes and research centers for the conservation and protection of artistic and architectural heritage.

However, many consolidated restoration practices, based on traditional techniques, are at risk to disappear or to be incorrectly applied, for the use of techniques and materials that do not always the heritage palace solo to the principles and methods of restoration and for the lack of qualified operators. The underlying causes of the reduced efficacy of the restoration interventions are the high costs of the urban maintenance and restoration of buildings. These issues are recognised within the Management Plan that contains a specific Action Plan and projects regarding training of operators and professionals, the promotion and dissemination of good restoration practices.

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Solo traveling as a female is a rewarding and empowering experience in itself.

But, with the consistent rise in the crimes against women, it isn’t surprising that finding the best places to travel as a solo female is a challenge in itself. But, women are known to rise above by defying all odds, so it isn’t surprising that statistics suggest that 84% of the solo travelers across the world are women.

Since travelling solo for a woman traveler can be a little risky and hectic, we have sorted out this list based on several factors. We have ensured that each travel destination mentioned here is worth spending your money on and includes scenic beauties, breathtaking locations and fun and entertaining activities. But, above all, all these 41 locations have a very low crime rate and higher safety grounds for women (both national and international), to ensure that no one feels unsafe while being there.

• US • Asia • Europe • Africa • Oceania So, before you plan your next trip, these are the best places to travel as a solo female traveler. Solo Female Travel – US 1. New York City, US New York is for the solo female travelers who want to live the high life of fashion and bustling cities.

From the enticing spot of Central Park to the historical Empire State Building and the Statue of Liberty, New York has a lot to offer. Famous For: Statue of Liberty, Empire State Building, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 9/11 Memorial and The heritage palace solo, Central Park, New York Public Library Region: North America Country: US Local Languages Spoken: English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: John F. Kennedy International Airport, LaGuardia Airport 2. Montana, US Another state in the United States worth visiting as a solo female traveler is Montana.

The place is known for its national parks and museums if these are activities that entice you. But, with the thrill of the place, women do need to stay alert around. Famous For: Yellowstone National Park, Glacier National Park, Lake McDonald, Going-to-the-Sun Road, Logan Pass, Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument, Grinnell Glacier Region: North America Country: US Local Languages Spoken: English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: Bozeman Yellowstone International Airport (BZN) 3.

Moab, Utah If you are looking for the best places to travel alone female in the U.S, Moab is one of the best spots. It is an ideal state to explore for the adventurists who are into river rafting, hiking, biking, etc. Famous For: Slickrock Bike Trail, Moab Museum, Arches National Park, Navtec Expeditions, Canyonlands National Park, Corona Arch, Region: Western United States Country: Utah Local Languages Spoken: English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: Canyonlands Field Airport 4.

Seattle, US Also known as the Emerald City, Seattle is a famous seaport city that lets you live the dual life in the city and amidst the lush greenery.

While the heritage palace solo are there, make sure that you explore the culinary excellence there. Famous For: Space Needle, Pike Place Market, Chihuly Garden and Glass, Seattle Center, Seattle Aquarium, Gas Works Park, Olympic Sculpture Park Region: West Coast of the United States Country: US Local Languages Spoken: English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: Seattle-Tacoma International Airport 5. Miami, US From the stunning beaches to the soaring nightlife, Miami is one of the safest cities to visit in the United States.

It has incredibly warm and comfortable weather and a stunning the heritage palace solo scene, making it an ideal option for female solo travelers. Famous For: Haulover Park, Miami Seaquarium, Bayside Marketplace, Bayfront Park, South Pointe Park Pier, Jungle Island, Bill Baggs The heritage palace solo Florida State Park, Wynwood Walls, Holocaust The heritage palace solo Miami Beach Region: The heritage palace solo America Country: US Local Languages Spoken: English, Spanish Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: Miami International Airport 6.

California, US California is a mixture of adventures. From nature’s beauty like Yosemite and the multiple national parks, this state is also ideal for the local attractions like Disneyland and Alcatraz. And, let’s not forget, it is where Hollywood is based at. Famous For: Yosemite National Park, Golden Gate Bridge, Disneyland Park, Alcatraz Island, Disneyland Resort, Universal Studios Hollywood, Balboa Park, Sequoia National Park, Santa Monica Pier, Yosemite Falls, Glacier Point Region: Pacific Region Country: US Local Languages Spoken: English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: San Francisco International Airport, Los Angeles International Airport 7.

Uruguay Although quite underrated, Uruguay is hands down one of the best countries for solo female travelers. From the beautiful picturesque landmarks to the delectable food, the country has a diverse culture.

While there, make sure you don’t miss out on trying the local wine, Tannat. Famous For: Palacio Taranco, Palacio Salvo, Casapueblo, Salto del Penitente, Fortress of Santa Teresa, Plaza Independencia, Mercado del Puerto, Francisco Lecocq Municipal Park Zoo, Cabo Polonio National Park Region: South America Country: Uruguay Local Languages Spoken: Spanish, English Currency: Peso Uruguayo (UYU) 8.

Guatemala Apart from the host of humble citizens, Guatemala is also famous for its volcanic landscape and the rich influence of the Mayan culture. If you want the best experience exploring the place, make sure that you go around exploring the off-beat and local spots.

Famous For: Tikal, Natural Monument Semuc Champey, Pacaya, The Great Jaguar Tikal, Lake Atitlán Region: Central America Country: Guatemala Local Languages Spoken: Spanish Currency: Guatemalan Quetzal (GTQ) Airport Nearby: La Aurora International Airport 9. Maui, Hawaii Visiting the second largest Hawaiian island can be an experience in itself. Aside from the heritage palace solo picturesque beaches, the island is also famous for the humpback whale sightings and the breathtaking sunsets from Haleakala.

Famous For: Ka’anapali Beach, Wailea Beach, Maui Ocean Center, Wai’anapanapa State Park, Haleakalā National Park, Makena Beach, Napili Beach, Pipiwai Trail Region: Central Pacific Country: US Local Languages Spoken: Hawaiian, English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: Kahului Airport 10. Honolulu Another city in Hawaii that’s safe and eventful for female travelers is Honolulu.

It has a wide range of activities to look into, ranging from the chilling beachside to the adventurous hikes to Waimea waterfall.

Famous For: USS Arizona Memorial, Iolani Palace, Diamond Head, Ala Moana Beach Park, Kailua Beach Park, Hālona Blowhole Region: North America Country: US Local Languages Spoken: Hawaiian, English Currency: United States Dollar (USD) Airport Nearby: Daniel K.

Inouye International Airport 11. Nicaragua Another country worth exploring for its hidden natural beauty is Nicaragua. It is known for its diverse range of lakes and volcanoes. Famous For: Masaya Volcano, Cerro Negro, Islets of Granada Region: Central America Country: Nicaragua Local Languages Spoken: Spanish Currency: Nicaraguan Córdoba (NIO) Airport Nearby: Augusto C.

Sandino International Airport 12. Toronto, Canada Reports suggest that Toronto is the safest city in North America. The place is known for its diverse range of towering buildings, waterfront skyline, and bustling streets with something new to explore every other day.

Canada is also a country known for its cultural and historical diversity, further making this an ideal destination for every solo female traveler. Famous For: CN Tower, Royal Ontario Museum, Ripley’s Aquarium of Canada, Art Gallery of Ontario, Toronto Islands, Hockey Hall of Fame, St. Lawrence Market North, High Park Region: North America Country: Canada Local Languages Spoken: English Currency: Canadian Dollar (CAD) Airport Nearby: Toronto Pearson International Airport Solo Female Travel – Asia 13.

Tokyo, Japan Tokyo manages to tick all the travel list requirements – World Heritage sites, delectable foods, hiking trails, and safety for the travelers. The country has a very low crime rate and is home to some of the cutest shops and centers. Famous For: Meiji Shrine, Tokyo Skytree, Imperial Palace, Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden, Imperial Palace, Ueno Park, Happo-en Garden, Tokyo DisneySea, Yoyogi Park, Tokyo National Museum, Odaiba Ōedo-Onsen Monogatari, Sunshine City, Hibiya Park Region: Asia Country: Japan Local Languages Spoken: Japanese Currency: Japanese Yen (JPY) Airport Nearby: Haneda Airport, Narita International Airport 14.

the heritage palace solo

Kyoto, Japan If you aren’t much of a capital city person and want to explore an undiscovered city in Japan, visit The heritage palace solo. It is the cultural capital of Japan and is filled with multiple Buddhist temples, shrines, and picturesque gardens.

Famous For: Arashiyama, Kinkakuji Temple, Nijō Castle, Nishiki Market, Higashiyama Jisho-ji, Tofuku-ji Temple, Heian Shrine Region: Asia Country: Japan Local Languages Spoken: Japanese Currency: Japanese Yen (JPY) Airport Nearby: Kansai International Airport 15.

Lombok, Indonesia Asian countries are often underrated when talking about the places for female solo travelers to visit. But, Lombok makes for an amazing exception. From the diverse beaches to the eclectic marine life, the city is a hot spot for several travelers from across the world.

Famous For: Gili Trawangan, Kuta Beach, Mount Rinjani Trek, Gili Meno island, Pink Beach, Mayura Water Palace, Selong Belanak Beach, Gili Kedis Region: Asia Country: Indonesia Local Languages Spoken: Sasak language, Indonesian Currency: Indonesian Rupiah (IDR) Airport Nearby: Zainuddin Abdul Madjid Lombok International Airport 16.

The Nusa Islands, Indonesia Another worthy place to visit is The Nusa Islands in Indonesia. Located on the coast of Bali, the islands are the most popular around especially for their Balinese culture and traditions. It is also pretty rewarding for the travelers who like water sports and adventures.

Famous For: Teluk Penyu Beach, Pantai Pasir Putih Dan Goa Belanda, Pantai Nusakambangan, Benteng Pendem Cilacap Region: Asia Country: Indonesia Local Languages Spoken: Balinese, Indonesian Currency: Indonesian Rupiah (IDR) Airport Nearby: Ngurah Rai International Airport 17. Bangkok, Thailand If you are in Bangkok, do nothing but explore the street life.

The local street food and the bustling nightlife is what marks the beauty of this city. Famous For: The Grand Palace, Wat Pho, Wat Arun, Wat Phra Kaew, Chatuchak Weekend Market, Lumphini Park, Jim Thompson House, Pratunam Market, Bangkok Flower Market, Siam Ocean World, Khaosan Road, Asiatique The Riverfront, Chao Phraya River Region: Asia Country: Thailand Local Languages Spoken: Thai Currency: Thai Baht (THB) Airport Nearby: Suvarnabhumi Airport 18.

Pak Nam, Thailand For travelers looking for a laidback holiday destination, Pak Nam is the perfect place. This tourist town is filled with beautiful fishing boats, marine life, and delectable seafood restaurants. Famous For: Paknampran Beach Park, Thao Ko Sa Forest Park, Pran Buri Forest Park Region: Asia Country: Thailand Local Languages Spoken: Thai Currency: Thai Baht (THB) Airport Nearby: Hua Hin Airport 19. Annapurna Circuit, Nepal For the women who love adventure and hiking, Annapurna Circuit in Nepal is likely the best tourist spot.

The total length of the route is challenging but the results are pretty rewarding too. Famous For: Tilicho Lake, Annapurna, Thorong La, Muktinath Temple Region: Asia Country: Nepal Local Languages Spoken: Nepali Currency: Nepalese Rupee (NPR) Airport Nearby: Tribhuvan International Airport (Kathmandu), Pokhara International Airport Solo Female Travel – Europe 20. Venice, Italy Located in the northeastern part of Italy, Venice is known for its historical significance and beautiful winding canals.

The intricately designed bridges and the architecture on the high-rise castles are also going to leave you awestruck. Famous For: Doge’s Palace, Saint Mark’s Basilica, Saint Mark’s Square, Rialto Bridge, Piazza San Marco, Saint Mark’s Campanile, Peggy Guggenheim, Collection, San Marco, Torcello Basilica, Campo San Polo, Grand Canal, San Giorgio Maggiore Region: Europe Country: Italy Local Languages Spoken: Italian Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Venice Marco Polo Airport 21.

Florence, Italy Another safe and beautiful city in Italy worth visiting is Florence. If you are into modern and renaissance art, you are going to want to visit this city and not want to come back.

Much like Venice, even Florence is known for its beautiful architecture and minute detailing. Famous For: Florence Cathedral, Uffizi Gallery, Piazzale Michelangelo, Palazzo Vecchio, Boboli Gardens, Museo Galileo, Ponte Vecchio, Piazza della Signoria, Pitti Palace, Basilica of Santa Croce in Florence, Basilica of Santa Maria Novella, Piazza del Duomo, Parco delle Cascine, Mercato Centrale Region: The heritage palace solo Country: Italy Local Languages Spoken: Italian Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Florence Peretola Airport 22.

Barcelona, Spain Aside from its football team, Barcelona is also one of the best places to travel alone in Europe. The place is known for its stunning Antoni Gaudi architecture and the museums and state parks.

Famous For: La Sagrada Familia, Park Güell, Casa Milà, Casa Batlló, Montjuïc, Mercado de La Boqueria, Picasso Museum, Cathedral of Barcelona, Ciutadella Park, Tibidabo Amusement Park, Aquarium Barcelona de Greg, CosmoCaixa Barcelona, FC Barcelona Museum, Telefèric de Montjuïc (Barcelona Cable Car), Plaça de Sant JaumeLa Sagrada Familia, Park Güell, Casa Milà, Casa Batlló, Montjuïc, Mercado de La Boqueria, Picasso Museum, Cathedral of Barcelona, Ciutadella Park, Tibidabo Amusement Park, Aquarium Barcelona de Greg, CosmoCaixa Barcelona, FC Barcelona Museum, Telefèric de Montjuïc (Barcelona Cable Car), Plaça de Sant Jaume Region: Europe Country: Spain Local Languages Spoken: Catalan Language, Spanish Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Barcelona International Airport (El Prat de Llobregat Aeropuerto) 23.

Seville, Spain For the art enthusiasts who like exploring museums, monuments, and traditions, Seville is likely the best spot in Europe.

If you are planning, make sure you visit during the month of Easter to witness the processions. Famous For: Royal Alcázar of Seville, Plaza de España, Catedral de Sevilla, La Giralda, Torre del Oro, Parque de María Luisa, Archivo de Indias, Isla Mágica, Plaza de toros de la Real Maestranza de, Acuario de Sevilla, Hospital los Venerables, Conjunto Arqueológico de Region: Europe Country: Spain Lcoal Languages Spoken: Spanish Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Seville Airport 24.

Ylläs, Finland For the tourists who are into snow and skiing, Ylläs is the best spot to the heritage palace solo those options. It is an expensive tourist destination but worth every penny you spare. Famous For: Kesänkijärvi, Luosujärvi Region: Europe Country: Finland Local Languages Spoken: Finnish Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Kittilä Airport 25.

Athens, Greece If you are fond of Greek culture and mythology, Athens is another spot worth visiting.

It is famous for its stunning buildings and comfortable climate conditions. Famous For: Acropolis of Athens, Parthenon, Acropolis Museum, Temple of Olympian Zeus, Ancient Agora of Athens, National Garden, Odeon of Herodes Atticus, Temple of Hephaestus, Panathenaic Stadium, Roman Agora, Allou!

Fun Park Region: Europe Country: Greece Local Languages Spoken: Greek Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Athens International Airport 26. Paris, France For the fashion enthusiasts, visiting Paris is more than just the Eiffel Tower. The café culture and t Notre Dame are worth visiting too. Famous For: Eiffel Tower, Louvre Museum, Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Paris, Arc de Triomphe, Sacré-Cœur, Musée d’Orsay,Palace of Versailles, Luxembourg Gardens, Champ de Mars, Palais Garnier, Panthéon, Pont Alexandre III Region: Europe Country: France Local Languages Spoken: French Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport 27.

Berlin, Germany Aside from its cultural flair, Berlin is also known for its beautiful artistic destinations, galleries, museums, and World Heritage sites.

Famous For: Brandenburg Gate, Reichstag Building, Berlin Wall Memorial, Museum Island, Alexanderplatz, Pergamonmuseum, Berliner Fernsehturm, Berlin Cathedral, The heritage palace solo Charlie, Spree, Berlin Zoological Garden, Tempelhofer Feld Region: Europe Country: Germany Local Languages Spoken: German Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Berlin Brandenburg Airport 28. Vienna, Austria For the solo travelers who love exploring cafes, laidback spots, and the cozy wine taverns, you are going to love visiting Vienna.

The city also reflects the rich culture of the country. Famous For: Schönbrunn Palace, The Hofburg, Belvedere Palace, Prater, Hundertwasser House, Kunsthistorisches Museum Wien, Schönbrunn Zoo, Viennese Giant Ferris Wheel, Naschmarkt, Haus des Meeres, Donaukanal Region: Europe Country: Austria Local Languages Spoken: German (Austrian German) Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Vienna International Airport 29.

Malta Aside from the delectable pasta dishes, Malta is also home to a range of recreational sites along with historical pieces and architectural sites.

The megalithic temples are also a sight for the sore eyes. Famous For: Comino, St. John’s Co-Cathedral, Azure Window (collapsed natural arch), Blue Lagoon, Ħaġar Qim, Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum, Grandmaster Palace Courtyard, Ramla Beach, Upper Barrakka Gardens, Ġgantija Temples, Tarxien Temples Region: Europe Country: Malta Local Languages Spoken: Maltese Currency: Euro (EUR) 30.

Budapest, Hungary Often regarded as the “photogenic” city in Europe, Budapest has a lot to offer. From the 19th century influences to the high-rise skylines, there are a lot of places to explore. The basilicas are also worth exploring. Famous For: Buda Castle, Fisherman’s Bastion, Széchenyi Thermal Bath, Heroes’ Square, St. Stephen’s Basilica, Széchenyi Chain Bridge, Margaret Island, Gellért Thermal Bath, Vajdahunyad Castle, Rudas Baths, Margaret Bridge Region: Europe Country: Hungary Local Languages Spoken: Hungarian Currency: Hungarian Forints (HUF) Airport Nearby: Budapest Ferenc Liszt International Airport 31.

Macedonia If you are into history and culture, Macedonia is the best place to be in and explore. It beholds some amazing historical influence from the Greek culture and traditions around. Famous For: Canyon Matka, Old Bazaar, St. John the Theologian, Samoil’s Fortress, Millenium Cross, Galičica, Vodno, Skopje Fortress, National park Mavrovo, Ancient theatre of Ohrid, Bay of Bones Museum Region: Europe Country: Republic of North Macedonia Local Languages Spoken: Macedonian Currency: Macedonian Denar (MKD) 32.

Montenegro The capital the heritage palace solo of the Balkans is a safe and happening place to spend a few days in. From the mausoleums to the lakes, this city has a lot of stunning nature’s hidden blessings to explore. Famous For: Durmitor, Ostrog Monastery, Our Lady of the Rocks, Crno Jezero, Biogradska Gora, Ada Bojana, Katedrala Svetog Tripuna – Cathedral of Saint Tryphon, Sveti Nikola Island, Mamula Region: Europe Country: Montenegro Local Languages Spoken: Montenegrin Currency: Euro (EUR) 33.

Prague, Czech Republic (Czechia) Gothic cathedrals to the well-preserved castles, Prague has a lot of heritage to withhold.

It is an amazing spot for art enthusiasts, especially because of the wide range of beautiful high-rise buildings the heritage palace solo cobblestone streets. Famous For: Prague Castle, Charles Bridge, Old Town Square, Prague Astronomical Clock, Dancing House, Lennon Wall, Staroměstská radnice, St. Vitus Cathedral, Prague Zoo, Karlštejn Castle Region: Europe Country: Czechia Local Languages Spoken: Czech Currency: Czech Koruna (CZK) Airport Nearby: Václav Havel Airport Prague 34.

Amsterdam, Netherlands From the Anne Frank House to the Dutch inspirations in the coffee shops and the estates around, Amsterdam is a very hip and trendy spot to visit in Europe. While there, make sure to rent a bicycle and explore the beautiful city. Famous For: Rijksmuseum, Anne Frank House, Van Gogh Museum, Vondelpark, Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, Royal Palace Amsterdam, ARTIS, Bloemenmarkt, Singel, Muiderslot, Sarphatipark, Oosterpark Amsterdam Region: Europe Country: Netherlands Local Languages Spoken: Dutch Currency: Euro (EUR) Airport Nearby: Amsterdam Airport Schiphol 35.

Reykjavik, Iceland Aside from the beauty of the Northern Lights, Reykjavik is also amazing for you to experience the happening concerts from Icelandic bands and the beautiful art museums around. Famous For: Hallgrimskirkja, Perlan, Sun Voyager, Laugavegur, Icelandic Phallological Museum, Videy, Tjörnin, Landnámssýningin / The Settlement, Höfdi House, Aurora Reykjavík, Whales of Iceland, Laugardalslaug, Perlan – Wonders of Iceland Region: Europe Country: Iceland Local Languages Spoken: Icelandic (English) Currency: Icelandic Króna (ISK) Airport Nearby: Reykjavik Airport 36.

Finland Considered the happiest country in the world, Finland is also one of the safest countries for women. From the stunning islands of the Baltic Sea to the diverse museums, there is a lot to explore around.

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Famous For: Suomenlinna, Santa Claus Village, Temppeliaukio, Helsinki Cathedral, Market Square, Linnanmaki, Levi, Nuuksio National Park, Esplanadi, Koli National Park, Korkeasaari Zoo, Snow Village Region: Europe Country: Finland Local Languages Spoken: Finnish, Swedish Currency: Euro (EUR) Solo Female Travel – Africa 37. Tofo, Mozambique Another underrated spot worth visiting in Tofo. It is known for its stunning beaches and shores along with the bustling nightlife. While you are there, make sure to try out the local cuisine.

Famous For: Tofinho, Barra Beach, Scuba Diving Region: Africa Country: Mozambique Local Languages Spoken: Portuguese Currency: Mozambican Metical (MZM) Airport Nearby: Inhambane Airport 38. Cape Town, South Africa Cape Town witnesses over 3 million tourists every year.

So, it isn’t a question of why it is considered one of the safest sports around. From the bustling city life of Johannesburg to the landmarks in the Cape Floristic Region, Cape Town has a lot to offer. Famous For: Maclear’s Beacon, Cape of Good Hope, Robben Island, V&A Waterfront, Boulders Beach, Kirstenbosch National Botanical Garden, Cape Point, Table Mountain National Park, Lion’s Head, Castle of Good Hope Region: Africa Country: South Africa Major Languages Spoken: Afrikaans, English Currency: South African Rand (ZAR) Airport Nearby: Cape Town International Airport 39.

Marrakech, Morocco Although the place has been infiltrated by influencers at this point, Marrakech is still a worthy tourist destination worth visiting and exploring. Even the crime rate is pretty low there, making it ideal for women solo travelers. Famous For: Jemaa el-Fna, Jardin Majorelle, Bahia Palace, Koutoubia, Saadien’s Tombs, El Badii Palace, Menara Gardens Region: Africa Country: Morocco Local Languages Spoken: Arabic Currency: Moroccan Dirham (MAD) Airport Nearby: Marrakech Menara Airport Solo Female Travel – Oceania 40.

Rotorua, New Zealand If you are into geothermal activities and exploring nature’s hidden treasures, Rotorua is the safest place to be in. While you are there, ensure that you visit and explore Pohutu Geyser at Whakarewarewa along with the wide range of hot mud pools around. Famous For: Waiotapu Thermal Wonderland, Te Puia, Lake Rotorua / Te Rotorua nui ā, Champagne Pool, Mount Tarawera, Government Gardens, Kuirau Park, Rotorua Museum / Te Whare Taonga o Te Region: Oceania Country: New Zealand Local Languages Spoken: English, Māori Currency: New Zealand Dollar (NZD) Airport Nearby: Rotorua Regional Airport 41.

French Polynesia One of the the heritage palace solo underrated countries but one of the most beautiful ones. The mystical islands of Tahiti are worth exploring and getting lost in.

The destination is a little on the expensive end but worth the expense. Famous For: Maupiti Island, ‘Ōpūnohu BayMatira Point, Robert Wan Pearl Museum, Otemanu, Matira Beach, Tūpai, Marae Taputapuātea, Belvedere Lookout, Cook’s Bay, Faarumai Waterfall Region: South Pacific Ocean (Oceania) Country: French Polynesia Local Languages Spoken: French Currency: CFP Franc (XPF) Airport Nearby: Fa’a’ā International Airport (Tahiti International Airport) Conclusion These are some of the best and safest places for solo women travelers across the world.

So, the next time you plan your trip, make sure that you pick your next destination from the list above. Try mingling with locals to explore the unexplored parts of these cities.
India is the birthplace and the cradle of some of the world’s major cultures and religions. The unparalleled cultural ebullience of the various world the heritage palace solo sites in India allure travelers from across the globe.

The myriad shades of traditions and rituals have been contributing to the Indian culture. And the numerous places of Indian cultural heritage speak volumes about the same.

Cultural tourism in India takes the travelers beyond exotic beaches & beach resorts, picturesque hills, and utmost lavishness.

It takes you through the famous historical places in India, the various art forms, and the authentic food trails. 15 Best Places Of Indian Cultural Heritage Are you looking for the best places of Indian cultural heritage?

India is home to numerous cultural places offering a spectacular the heritage palace solo to the true heritage. So if you are interested in the same, take a tour of the places that are a testament of the awe-inspiring architecture and the rich cultural heritage of India.

• Amritsar: The Golden City In Punjab • Lucknow: The City Of The Nawabs • Delhi: A Potpourri Of Different Cultures • Rajasthan: The Land Of Rajputs • Rann of Kutch: The Land Of The White Desert • Khajuraho: The Land Of The Kamasutra Temples • Kolkata: The City Of Joy • Mysore: The Palace City Of India • Hyderabad: The City Of Nizams • Kerala: God’s Own Country • Hampi: Ancient Kingdom Of Vijaynagar • Pattadakal: A Group Of Monuments • Goa: Land Of Beaches And Churches • Bhimbetka: The Ancient Rock Shelters • Chola Temples: Architectural Heritage Of Chola Empire 1.

Amritsar: The Golden City In Punjab The heart the heritage palace solo the Sikh culture in India, Amritsar was established in 1574 as a holy town by Guru Ram Das.

The 4th Sikh Guru – Guru Ram Das – excavated a tank and turned it into the lake ( sarovar) of holy water or Amrit. In addition to its myriad temples, gurudwaras, and museums, there are katras (narrow lanes) that are basically self-contained residential units that provided special protection during wars. What’s Special: Sri Harmandir Sahib (Golden Temple), Jallianwala Bagh, and Wagah Border are the most popular places to visit in Amritsar. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: In addition to the aforementioned places to visit in Amritsar, there are many other temples, gurudwaras, museums, and more that make Amritsar one of the best places to experience Indian culture the heritage palace solo heritage.

Durgiana Temple, Akal Takht, and Mata Lal Devi Temple are the most prominent religious places in Amritsar. A walk through the Maharaja Ranjit Singh Museum provides an enriching experience of the origin of the Sikh empire. Food In Amritsar: In addition to its flamboyant Punjabi culture depicted in the grandeur of the tourist attractions in Amritsar, there’s the authentic cuisine food that can’t be missed.

The most popular places in Amritsar to enjoy food are: • Bharawan Da Dhaba: It is known for Amritsari Kulcha, Lassi, and Chhole Bhature. • Surjit Chicken House: It is most famous for Tandoori Chicken and Amritsari Fish. • Golden Temple Complex: One should not miss the Guru ka Langar. How To Reach • By air: Sri Guru Ram Dass Jee International Airport (ATQ) is at a distance of 11 km from the city-centre.

Daily flights ply between Amritsar and most Indian as well as some international cities such as Toronto, Dubai, London, Singapore, and Tashkent. • By rail: Amritsar Railway Station is well connected to other Indian the heritage palace solo. • By road: Buses are available the heritage palace solo other cities in Punjab as well as from Delhi, Shimla, and Jammu.

Must Read: 16 Romantic Resorts In India That Assure Gorgeous Settings & Unmatched Comfort! Lucknow, the capital of Uttar Pradesh, is ranked high among the places to experience Indian culture and heritage. The city boasts of a distinctive culture due to the amalgamation of Hindu & Muslim cultures. Furthermore, many literary & performing arts flourished here.

The heritage city of India is also famous for its craftsmanship and painting styles. What’s Special: Bara Imambara, Chhota Imambara, Rumi Darwaza, Dilkusha Kothi, and British Residency Complex are the most popular tourist places in Lucknow. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: The city’s rich architecture has been influenced by the Delhi Sultanate, the Mughals, the Nawabs of Awadh, and even the British. In addition to the places to visit in Lucknow mentioned earlier, there are Chhattar Manzil, Husainabad Clock Tower, Sikander Bagh, Satkhanda, Begum Hazrat Mahal Park, Shahi Baoli, Jama Masjid, and Butler Palace.

Tourists can also take a walk through history at the State Museum and the Picture Gallery. Food In Lucknow: The local Awadhi cuisine is totally drool-worthy.

Some the heritage palace solo the popular dishes of the Awadhi cuisine are: • Indian breads: Ulte tawe ka parantha, Varki, and Sheermal • Non-veg dishes: Galawati Kabab, Boti Kabab, Tunday Kabab, Nihari Gosht, Rogan Josh, and Lucknowi Biryani • Veg dishes: Tokri Chaat, Malai Ki Gilori, Lucknowi paan, Kulfi Falooda, and Navratan Korma How To Reach • By air: Daily flights of major domestic airlines from Delhi, Mumbai, Kolkata, Jaipur, Chandigarh, Bangalore, Patna, and other important cities serve Lucknow.

The city airport is located 14 km from the city center. • By rail: Lucknow Railway Station at Charbagh is well-connected with other major Indian cities by a strong railway network. Alamnagar, Gomti Nagar, and Aishbagh junction are other railway stations serving the city.

• By road: Buses are available from Varanasi, Allahabad, Kanpur, Agra, Jhansi, Delhi, and other nearby cities. Suggested Read: 22 Waterfalls In India You Need To Explore In Summer 2022 Other Places To Experience Indian Culture And Heritage In Uttar Pradesh & Uttarakhand Sunset in Rishikesh • Agra (Uttar Pradesh): Agra is another heritage city of India that was founded in the 16th century by Sikander Lodhi and was later captured by the Mughals. Before this, the region was also ruled by Rajput rulers.

Each of these influenced the city’s culture and the impact of all can be seen in Agra’s architecture, art, crafts, music, dance, and even food. Taj Mahal, Agra Fort, Jama Masjid, Fatehpur Sikri, Itmad-ud-Daulah’s Tomb, Sikandra Fort, Moti Masjid, and Mehtab Bagh are the tourist places in Agra that speak volumes about the rich cultural heritage of the city.

Ayodhya (Uttar Pradesh): The Ram Bhoomi has been a city where different religions flourished. Buddhism, Jainism, Hinduism, and Islam have majorly influenced the culture of the city. From Chakravarti Maharaj Dashrath Mahal & Nageshwarnath Temple of Hindu significance to the demolished Babri Masjid of Muslim importance; the tourist attractions in Ayodhya present an amalgamation of different religions and cultures. Varanasi (Uttar Pradesh): Images of temples, riverside ghats, colorful markets, and saffron-clad priests come to the mind when one thinks of the Hindu city of Varanasi.

The Ganga aartis in the evening and the 5-day classical music & dance extravaganza during the Ganga Mahotsav form major part of the city’s culture. Furthermore, this heritage city of India is famous for its ghats that are lined with thousands of diyas during the Diwali season. Rishikesh (Uttarakhand): Rishikesh is one of the religious places in India that holds prime importance for the Hindus. The influence of Hinduism can clearly be seen in the city’s heritage.

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In addition to the aartis done by Hindu priests, there’s also meditation & yoga that contribute majorly to the city’s culture. Suggested Read: 11 Best Bachelor Party Destinations In India To Kiss Singlehood Goodbye In 2022! 3. Delhi: A Potpourri Of Different Cultures Delhi – the cosmopolitan & capital city of India – has been strongly influenced by several religions and dynasties.

Rajputs, Sultans, Khiljis, Mughals, and even British ruled on these lands and left behind a part of their selves in the form of monuments, paintings, artifacts, literary works, customs, festivals, and more.

It is, perhaps, the major reason that most of the famous festivals of India are celebrated here with equal enthusiasm and celebrities. What’s Special: India Gate, Red Fort, Old Fort, and Qutab Minar are the most prominent tourist places in Delhi. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: Take a sightseeing tour of the historical places in Delhi if you wish to experience the city’s rich cultural heritage. But that’s not it. Museums, art galleries, cultural centers, theatres, and various food joints together make Delhi one of the best places of Indian cultural heritage.

How To Reach • By air: Indira Gandhi International Airport in Delhi is well-connected with domestic and international cities.

• By rail: Regular trains ply between Delhi and other major cities of the heritage palace solo country. Old Delhi Railway Station, Nizamuddin Railway Station, Sarai Rohilla, Anand Vihar, and New Delhi Railway Station are some of the major railheads in Delhi. • By road: Delhi is connected to various cities of North India by road. Local, deluxe, and AC volvo buses ply between Delhi and other cities of North India.

Other Nearby Places: Kurukshetra and Panipat are other cultural towns in India that are located nearby. The duo form an integral form of India’s rich heritage and hold religious & historical significance.

Suggested Read: 32 Best Street Food In Delhi You Must Try In 2022 That Is Worth Every Calorie 4. Rajasthan: The Land Of Rajputs The Rajputana grandeur of the various places to visit in Rajasthan beats the best of the best when it comes to history and heritage. The nearly 5000 year old culture is exemplary of a perfect blend of tradition & history with the present contemporary lifestyle. Some of the top cultural cities in India can be found in this state itself.

From dresses of vibrant colors to folk music & dances and from local cuisine to festivals of Rajasthan, there’s a lot in the state that makes it one of the best places in India to experience culture and heritage.

What’s Special: Amer Fort, Mehrangarh Fort, Jaisalmer Fort, Chittorgarh Fort, Jal Mahal, and Udaipur’s Lake Palace are some of the palaces and forts in Rajasthan. For A Walk Through The State’s Culture: Tourists can explore the various historical places in Rajasthan or attend one of the cultural events & fairs held in the various cities & towns of the state that paint a colorful palette of its cultural heritage.

Suggested Read: Shopping In Rajasthan: 10 Colorful Markets You Must Visit Planning your holiday but confused about where to go? These travel stories help you find your best trip ever! Image Source Kutch holds a reputation among local and international tourists for its famous Rann Utsav.

The carnival that lasts for about 100 days is an integral part of the cultural tourism in India. But that is not all that makes the region find a spot in the list of places of Indian cultural heritage. What’s Special: Kutch Utsav held every year during November to February is the highlight of the Rann of Kutch. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: Tourists can explore Rann of Kutch, Aina Mahal or Madan Singhji Museum, Kutch Museum, Dholavira excavation site, Siyot Caves, and other places to visit in Kutch.

The region also has Bhadreshwar Jain Temple that is of great religious significance. How To Reach Bhuj, located 86 km from the tent city of Dhordo in Kutch, has an airport and a railhead. However, the Kutch Express from Mumbai goes till Gandhi Dham that is 135 km from Dhordo. All the major cities of Gujarat are well commuted by state-run transport buses. Suggested Read: 23 Interesting Places To Visit In Udupi On Your 2022 South India Tour 6.

Khajuraho: The Land Of The Kamasutra Temples Image Source Countless sculptures of cult icons, demi-gods, & Apsaras that depict love, grace, beauty, delicacy, sensuality, & eroticism can be seen the temples of Khajuraho. The perfect amalgamation of Hinduism and Jainism in its culture and heritage makes the city one of the must-visit tourist places in Madhya Pradesh. What’s Special: The temples of Kandariya Mahadev, Parsvanath, Visvanath, Devi Jagadamba, Vamana, Duladeo, Chitragupta, & Bijamandala have put the city in the list of the seven wonders of India.

For A Walk Through The heritage palace solo City’s Culture: Tourists must attend the Sound & Light Show that portrays the tale of the Chandela dynasty and visit Ajaigarh Fort the heritage palace solo Archeological Museum. How To Reach • By air: The domestic the heritage palace solo at Khajuraho is well-connected to most of the Indian cities such as New Delhi, Mumbai, Varanasi, Allahabad, and Bhopal.

• By rail: Khajuraho railway station is connected to only a few places including New Delhi. But Mahoba Junction, located 75 km away, is well-connected to some of the major Indian cities.

• By road: Khajuraho is well-connected to neighboring cities like Jhansi with a good bus network. Suggested Read: 4 Best Tourist Circuits In Madhya Pradesh In 2022 7.

Kolkata: The City Of Joy Image Source The region that passed on from the hands of the Nawabs of Bengal to those of the earliest British representatives of the East India Company is often tagged as the Cultural Capital of India. This heritage city of India is also known to be the birthplace of urban Indian culture & literary thought and a majority of India’s notable literary figures stemmed from here.

This place should definitely be on your bucket list if you want to experience the roots of modern Indian sub-culture. What’s Special: Victoria Memorial, Howrah Bridge, Indian Museum, and St. Paul’s Cathedral are the most prominent tourist places in Kolkata. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: Writers’ Building, Marble Palace, National Library, Fort William, and Shaheed Minar are some of the other places to visit in Kolkata that speak volumes about the city’s rich culture & heritage.

Dakshineshwar Kali Temple, Birla Mandir, and Belur Mutt are some of the other religious places in Kolkata. The city is also the home to Academy of Fine Arts – the oldest art gallery of India – that is one of the finest collections of paintings in the country. Food In Kolkata: There’s something about the local food that Kolkatans can’t stop boasting about. Here are the must-try dishes in Kolkata: • Best dishes: Mughlai parantha, aakher josh, kosha mangsho, chicken kabiraji, macher jhol, Kolkata biryani, hinger kochuri, Shukto, aloo posto, mochha, and chholar daal are some of the best Bengali dishes.

• Sweets: Sondesh, roshogolla, and pitha are some of the most popular sweets in Kolkata. • Street food: Phuchka, churmur, ghugni chaat, jhalmuri, keemar doi bora, chhanar jilipi, and telebhaja are some of the best dishes of the street food in Kolkata. How To Reach • By air: Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose International Airport situated at Dumdum, 17 km from the heart of the city, is well-connected to several Indian and international cities.

• By rail: An extensive railway network connects Kolkata the heritage palace solo other Indian cities like Delhi and Mumbai. • By road: Calcutta State Transport Corporation (CSTC), Calcutta Tramways Company (CTC), and West Bengal Surface Transport Corporation (WBSTC) regular bus services within the city and from other cities of West Bengal.

The Esplanade Terminus is the main bus terminus in Kolkata. Suggested Read: Dussehra In India: 10 Places To Welcome The Best Celebrations In 2022 8. Mysore: The Palace City Of India Mysore has been often called the Cultural capital of Karnataka and there are reasons galore. Spectacularly built palaces and amazing museums make it one of the major heritage places in India. The myriad art galleries here showcase traditional paintings influenced by Vijayanagar kingdom (Mysore paintings) and Mughal empire ( Ganjifa art).

Mysore silk sarees, Udupi cuisine, and dasara festivities are other highlights of the city’s rich cultural heritage. What’s Special: Amba Vilas Palace (Mysore Palace), Lalitha Mahal, and Chamundi Hilltop Temple are most popular tourist places the heritage palace solo Mysore. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: Tourists can visit St Philomena’s Church, Mahabaleshwar Temple, Jaganmohan Palace (with in-house art gallery), Rajendra Vilas, and Jayalakshmi Vilas Mansion to see the city’s rich cultural heritage.

Indira Gandhi Rashtriya Manav Sangrahalaya (Museum of Anthropology), Folklore Museum, and Regional Museum of Natural History are some of museums in Mysore that must be visited.

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How To Reach • By air: Domestic and international flights from cities across the globe land in the airport at Bangalore, located 170 km from Mysore. • By rail: Mysore Junction, 2 km from the main city, is the nearest railhead.

• By road: Regular buses ply between Bangalore and Mysore. Suggested Read: 47 Best Places To Visit In Karnataka That Will Totally Knock You Out In 2022! 9. Hyderabad: The City Of Nizams Image Source Established in 1591 by the Indo-Persian Sultan Muhammad Quli Qutab Shah, Hyderabad was ruled by Sultans, Mughals, & Nizams before becoming a Princely State under the British Raj. The region was previously under the ancient kingdoms of Chalukyas and Kakatiyas.

The city’s architecture is richly influenced by all these cultures. And then there are literary arts, craftsmanship, handicrafts, paintings, dances, theatres, and dishes that make the city one of the must-visit places to experience Indian culture and heritage.

What’s Special: Golconda Fort, Char Minar, Hussain Sagar, and Salar Jung Museum are the most popular tourist places in Hyderabad. For A Walk Through The City’s Culture: Religious places in Hyderabad include Birla Mandir, Makkah Masjid, Chilkur Balaji Temple, and Keesaragutta Temple. Shilparamam art-and-craft-village, Telangana State Archaeology Museum, and Nizam Museum present paintings & other artifacts that highlight the city’s rich heritage.

Tourists can also take a walk through other Hyderabad attractions, such as Chowmahalla Palace, Qutab Shahi tombs, Maqbara Shams al-Umara, Taramati Baradari, King Kothi Palace, and Bagh-e-Aam. Food In Hyderabad: The city is also a heaven for those who wish to savor the most mouth watering non-vegetarian Indian recipes.

And that doesn’t mean that there aren’t any vegetarian dishes. • Vegetarian dishes: Mirchi ka salan, khatti dal, Qabooli pulao, Hyderabadi khichdi, and sheer khurma are some of the vegetarian dishes of Hyderabadi cuisine. • Non-vegetarian dishes: Hyderabadi biryani, dum pukht, Hyderabadi marag, maghaz masala, and gosht pasinde are the most popular Hyderabadi non-vegetarian dishes. • Street food: Keema samosa and lukhmis are some of the dishes of Hyderabad street food that you can enjoy.

How To Reach • By air: Rajiv Gandhi International airport located in Shamshabad, 20 km away from the city, is well-connected to several cities in India and other parts of the world. • By rail: Hyderabad Railway Station, Secunderabad Railway Station, and Kachiguda Railway Station are major railheads in the city that connect it major Indian cities like Bangalore, Chennai, New Delhi, Mumbai, and Pune.

• By road: The city’s bus terminus is well-connected to its neighbouring towns like Aurangabad, Bangalore, Mumbai, Kolkata, Chennai, Tirupati and Panaji. Suggested Read: 57 Best Places To Visit In Kerala For A Vacation To Remember In 2022! 10. Kerala: God’s Own Country The diverse culture of Kerala is a blend of Aryan & Dravidian cultures, with influences drawn time-and-again from other Indian & international places.

Hinduism, Islam, and Christianity have contributed majorly to the architecture, the rituals & customs, the performing arts, and the festivals of Kerala. There are several places of Indian cultural heritage in India within the state itself. What’s Special: The ancient Malayalam literature and the folklores of the state show influences from local traditions, customs, and rituals. There are several dance forms in Kerala – Kathakali, Krishnanattam, Mohiniyattam, Thullal, Koodiyattam, Kolkali, Thiruvathirakali, Kakkarissi Natakom, Oppanna, and Chavittunatakam.

Music forms such as Panchavadyam, Nadanpattu, and Omanathinkal Kidavo also evolved in Kerala. The Kalaripayattu martial art is indigenous to the state. The state also boasts of ayurvedic therapies that you can enjoy at the ayurveda resorts in Kerala. There are also the famous snake-boat races held in various cities of the state.

Suggested Read: Statue Of Unity – An Exclusive Guide To This Sculpture Of ‘The Iron Man Of India’ In 2022! 11. Hampi: Ancient Kingdom Of Vijaynagar Image Source Hampi is a beautiful world heritage site which is situated at the Northern part of Karnataka.

This place is famous for holding the ruins of the ancient kingdom of Vijaynagar. These ruins of Hampi are considered to be a vast collection of heritage sites which reflects the Dravidian style of art and architecture. The most famous place in this city is the Virupaksha temple which holds much importance among the Hindus.

Alongside that there are many other monuments which are collectively known as the ‘Group of monuments at Hampi’. What’s Special: Krishna Temple complex, Narsimha, Ganesh, Hemakuta group of temples, Vitthala temple complex, Pattabhirama temple complex, Lotus Mahal complex Food in Hampi: This place is famous for South Indian delicacies like Idli and Dosa and alongside Thali meals.

In addition to this one can also try other dishes like Cauliflower Manchurian, Fried rice and Vegetable curry. The best place to try street food in Hampi is at the Hampi Bazaar. How The heritage palace solo Reach • By Air: The nearest airport connecting to Hampi is the Belgaum airport which is 270 kms away. Alongside that the Bangalore airport is also close which is located at a distance of 300 kms from Hampi. Direct flights can be available from major cities like Delhi and Mumbai. • By Rail: There is no direct railway station connecting to Hampi.

The nearest railhead is Hospet which is located around 13 kms from Hampi. From there one can take a taxi or bus to reach Hampi. • By Road: Hampi is well connected to Bangalore and other cities of Karnataka via the roadway. The KSRTC buses run on a frequent basis from Hospet. Suggested Read: Bullet Train In India: Here’s How It’s Going To Change Our Train Travel!

12. Pattadakal: A Group Of Monuments Image Source Karnataka is a state which is blessed with a vast list of world heritage sites and one of them being Pattadakal.

This is quite an important tourist site which is famous for its Chalukya style of Architecture. Inspired from the Aihole and blended with the Nagara and Dravidian styles of architecture, this place is a site which is mesmerizing. The Pattadakal is a place where the Chalukya kings were coronated and was considered as the capital of Chalukyas as well. Alongside that there are many temples which were constructed by the Chalukya rulers. What’s Special: The eight temples of Lord Shiva alongside the Jain and Shaivite sanctuaries.

Some of the famous temples are Sangameshwara Temple, MallikarjuTemple, Jagannath Temple, Jain Temple, Virupaksha Temple, Chandrashekhara Temple How To Reach • By Air: The nearest airport from Pattadakal is Belgaum which is situated at a distance of 18 kms. Some of the cities which are connected directly are Mumbai, and Chennai. The nearest international airport from Pattadakal is Bangalore. • By Train: The nearest railhead from Pattadakal is Badami which is located at a distance of 22 kms from Pattadakal.

From here one can take a bus or taxi to reach the city. • By Road: Pattadakal is well-connected by road and buses regularly run from places like Bangalore, Hubli, Belgaum and Bijapur. Suggested Read: 21 Enthralling Trails For Backpacking In India That Will Instantly Get You Going In 2022! 13. Goa: Land Of Beaches And Churches Image Source Goa is a state which is famous for its ancient churches and forts which holds a rich history of Portuguese rule.

During the 15th and 16th century, the Portuguese marked their territory in India and established themselves at Goa. Alongside that they also marked their rule by bringing Christianity in India.

Thus it also gave birth to many churches and convents in Goa. The churches and the heritage palace solo reflect the beautiful architecture which makes them rank in the list of UNESCO world heritage sites in India.

What’s Special: Some of the famous churches to explore here are Basilica of Bom Jesus, Catholic Church of St Francis of Assisi, Se Cathedral Food In Goa: Some the heritage palace solo the famous food items in Goa are rice and fish curry, Shark Ambot Tik, Goan Pork Vindaloo, Sorpotel, Chicken Cafreal, Samarachi Kodi How To Reach • By Air: The nearest airport from Goa is Dabolim airport which is located at a distance of 29 kms. Regular flights connect from Mumbai, Bangalore, Delhi and many other major cities of India.

• By Train: The main railway heads in Goa are Madgaon and Thivim. Alongside that there are other small railway stations like Vasco Da Gama, Karmali, Sanverdam Church, Pernem, Karmali and Canacona. • By Road: There are many state buses and privately owned buses which connect different places in the state and also nearby cities and towns. Suggested Read: 5 Super Amazing Snake Parks In India For Your Next 2022 Vacay!

14. Bhimbetka: The Ancient Rock Shelters Image Source The rock shelters of Bhimbetka are known for the rock paintings and Natural rock shelters which reflect the stone age. This place was declared as a heritage place by UNESCO in 2003, the rock shelters in Bhimbetka gave the first traces of human life in Indian subcontinent.

Resting at the foothills of the Vindhya Mountains, this place is located at the Deccan Plateau. Considered from the Mesolithic period, this place gives a hint of the South Asian Stone Age.

These rocks were discovered in the year of 1957. What’s Special: The caves have preserved the carvings and paintings which belong to the Mesolithic era. These paintings represent the life and activities of the hunter-gatherers. How To Reach • By Flight: There are no direct flights and the nearest airport from Bhimbetka is Bhopal airport which is well-connected with Mumbai, Delhi, Indore and other major cities.

• By Rail: There is no direct connection of railways to Bhimbetka. The nearest railway station is Bhopal junction from where one can take a bus or taxi. • By Road: There are taxis and buses available from Bhopal to Bhimbetka which is located at a distance of 46 kms Suggested Read: Raneh Falls: A Detailed Guide On Exploring The Grand Canyon Of India In 2022! 15. Chola Temples: Architectural Heritage The heritage palace solo Chola Empire Image Source The Chola Temples are located in the Southern part of India and ruled by the Chola empire.These temples are known for reflecting the beautiful architecture of the Chola empire.

These temples are rich with culture and heritage and are a true example of rituals the heritage palace solo festivities which are witnessed by many people. These three temples are known for their ancient culture of the Tamilians which brings out the best of the ancient history of these magnificent temples. What’s Special: The main temples of the Chola empire which comprises the Chola Temples are Thanjavur, Brihadisvara Temple, Gangaikondacholisvaram and Airavatesvara Temple, Brihadisvara Temple, Darasuram.

How To Reach • By Air: The nearest airport is Tiruchirapalli airport which connects with major cities • By Train: The closest railway station is the Trichy junction which is located at the heritage palace solo distance of 58 kms from Thanjavur. Further Read: 22 Famous Museums in India Exhibiting India’s Rich Culture, Heritage, And BioDiversity Do these places of Indian cultural heritage intrigue and inspire you to travel?

Wait no more! Pack your bags and plan a holiday in India to experience the rich heritage and culture. These cities are the treasured heritage of the country which showcases the ages old history to the present generation. Disclaimer: TravelTriangle claims no credit for images featured on our blog site unless otherwise noted.

All visual content is copyrighted to its respectful owners. We try to link back to original sources whenever possible. If you own rights to any of the images, and do not wish them to appear on TravelTriangle, please contact us and they will be promptly removed.

We believe in providing proper attribution to the original author, artist or photographer. Please Note: Any information published by TravelTriangle in any form of content is not intended to be a substitute for any kind of medical advice, and one must not take any action before consulting a professional medical expert of their own choice. Frequently Asked Questions About Places Of Indian Cultural Heritage • Packages By Theme • Tour Packages • Honeymoon Packages • Family Packages • Budget Tour Packages • Luxury Tour Packages • Adventure Tour Packages • Group Tour Packages • Domestic Tour Packages • Kerala Tour Packages • Goa Tour Packages • Andaman Tour Packages • Sikkim Tour Packages • Himachal Tour Packages • Uttarakhand Tour Packages • Rajasthan Tour Packages • Packages From Top Cities • Tour Packages From Delhi • Tour Packages From Mumbai • Tour Packages From Bangalore • Tour Packages From Chennai • Tour Packages From Kolkata • Tour Packages From Hyderabad • Tour Packages From Ahmedabad • Domestic Tourism Guide • Kerala Tourism • Goa Tourism • Sikkim Tourism • Andaman The heritage palace solo • Himachal Tourism • Uttarakhand Tourism • Rajasthan Tourism • Top Domestic Hotels • Hotels in Kerala • Hotels in Goa • Hotels in Sikkim • Hotels in Andaman • Hotels in Himachal • Hotels in Uttarakhand • Hotels in RajasthanThere are some things in life that you must do on your own, all by yourself and at least once.

Solo Travel is gaining popularity among the travel community steadily due to the heritage palace solo sheer spontaneity that (Read More) comes with it. The quest to discover oneself along with spiritual rejuvenation and flow of adventurous adrenaline becomes a perfect reason to pack your travel bag and climb those serene mountains or stroll by silent beaches, all by yourself.

Solo travel also allows you to not be enslaved by the whims and fancies of your fellow travellers, and your planning is largely unmarred by group dynamics. So if you want to trek up that hill on your next trip to the Himalayas, or watch the sunrise by the beach on your next trip to Gokarna, get ready to go!

You get a sense of independence and freedom, from being out of your comfort zone while also getting cool stories to tell people back home! Here are some places you must explore if you've been bit by the little bug called wanderlust! Known For : Virupaksha Temple, Hampi Vithala Temple Lotus Palace A UNESCO World Heritage Site located in Karnataka, this place is a must-visit especially if you love some art and history. There are more than 500 monuments to see here, strewn across the gorgeous backdrop of hills, so make sure you devote enough time to this trip!

The political, royal centre of the Vijayanagara empire, temples and even the quarters of Muslim officers in the royal army are all here in a harmonious setting, located just a few miles from each other. The river Tungabhadra also adds to the beauty of Hampi, with coracle boats and stone-hills. Getting There: The closest town to Hampi is Hospet and you can take a train here and then a short bus ride. If you want to fly down, Hubli is the closest airport located about 160 kms from here.

Where and How Long to Stay: Winter is the best time to visit Hampi with the temperature not dropping below 12 degrees. There are a lot of nice guest houses to stay at here and also some hotels if you want a luxurious trip. There are also heritage resorts with Ayurvedic massages to offer. An ideal trip should be of 2-3 days to really see what Hampi has to offer. Best Time: October to March 31 Hampi Attractions Known For : Manikaran Sahib Malana Parvati River Could be called 'Goa of the Hills', Kasol is a destination that is on every trekker's list.

Catering to a lot of hippies, it's a small village on the banks of Parvati River in the valley. The river being replete with trout is ideal for fishing but you need a permit from the forest department.

It's also a great destination for rafting and water sports. Getting There: Buses and trains are well connected to this region. The best time to visit is from March to May. Where and How Long to Stay: There are quite a few cottages and hotels to stay at in the old and new parts of Karol. This can be a two day trip with one day for trekking and two days for chilling. Best Time: October to June 24 Kasol Attractions Known For : Paradise Beach, Pondicherry Aurobindo Ashram Auroville If you want to go to France but don't have the money yet, go to Puducherry instead!

With French influence in its architecture, this sleepy little place is perfect for a serene, beach getaway. The food has a lot of French influence too and beer is cheap, making it a place to if you want a real culinary experience. The Auroville temple is a place to visit if you want to reconnect with your spiritual side.

Getting There: You can get here by driving down from Chennai on one of the most scenic rides in India. While there, you can walk around town and explore. It's also famous for its incense at the Aurobindo Ashram shops. October to February is the best time to visit with the minimum temperature not going below 17 degrees. Where and How Long to Stay: Staying in one of the colonial establishments converted into hotels is the best thing to do here.

This can be a three-four day trip, ideally. Best Time: October to March 48 Pondicherry Attractions Known For : Water Sports in Varkala Varkala Beach Edava Beach A peaceful cliff overlooking the Arabian Sea, Varkala is a coastal town in Kerala.

Ponnumthuruthu Island, Papasnanam Beach, Kapil Lake, Janardhan Swami temple are some of the sights to see here. You could also just lie down at the beach in a hammock and watch the day go by because the place is that beautiful. Ayurvedic spas and massages are also famous here. Getting There: You can get here by train to the Varkala station or a drive from the Trivandrum International Airport.

December to March is the best time to visit especially if you need a respite from the cold climate you live in. Where and How Long to Stay: Three-four days here will be good to explore the temples, beaches and water sports. Best Time: Throughout the year 25 Varkala Attractions Known For : Om Beach Mahabaleshwara Temple Paradise Beach, Gokarna If a chilled out beach experience is what you're looking for then Gokarna is your destination.

Even though it's a temple town, the beaches here have some insane bonfire nights and parties for all. All the beaches are in quick succession of one another, each being even more beautiful than the previous.

Getting There: The heritage palace solo best time to visit is from October to March. Well connected with buses and rails, you should experience the drive to this place the heritage palace solo than flying down. Otherwise, the closest airport is Dabolim in Goa. Where and How Long to Stay: There are cottages and guest houses where you can live like a real backpacker, chilling on hammocks and enjoying the balmy weather.

This can be a four-five day trip. Best Time: Throughout the year 20 Gokarna Attractions Known For : Rafting in Rishikesh The heritage palace solo Jhula Triveni Ghat Located in the foothills of the Himalayas along with the convergence of Ganga and Chandrabhaga River, Rishikesh is known for its adventure activities, ancient temples, popular cafes and as the "Yoga Capital of the World". With whitewater rafting industry growing and varied camping and cafe spots springing up, Rishikesh has grown immensely as a favourite, catering to people with different needs.

Getting There: Rishikesh is well connected by Rail and Road. Buses are available from Delhi, Dehradun and other towns of Uttarakhand Where and How Long to Stay: There are many youth hostels in Rishikesh. You can choose to stay there for 2-3 days. Best Time: Throughout the year 53 Rishikesh Attractions Known For : City Palace, Udaipur Lake Pichola Sajjangarh Palace Udaipur, also known as the City of Lakes, is the crown jewel of the state of Rajasthan.

It is surrounded by the beautiful Aravalli Hills the heritage palace solo all directions, making this city as lovely as it is. This 'Venice of the East' has an abundance of natural beauty, mesmerising temples and breathtaking architecture which makes it a must-visit destination in India.

A boat ride through the serene waters of Lake Pichola will be enough to prove to you why Udaipur is the pride of Rajasthan. Getting There: The Maharana Pratap Airport is nearly 24km from the main city. The city is well connected by rail and road. Udaipur is 5 hours by road from Ahmedabad, 6 hours from Jaipur and 4 hours from Kota. Where and How Long to Stay: There are youth hostels and traditional havelis that have been converted into hotels and homestays.

Udaipur is great for a weekend getaway. If you are driving down from Jaipur, you can choose to make a stop at Chittorgarh Fort too. Best Time: October to March 43 Udaipur Attractions Known For : Pushkar Lake Brahma Temple Savitri Temple Pushkar is located amid Aravali ranges. Known for the world's only dedicated Brahma temple, Pushkar is primarily a pilgrimage site for Hindus.

Spend some evenings sitting at the ghats while sipping chai or taking a stroll through narrow alleys while listening to the chants from temples surrounding the ghats. A delight for street-shopping lovers, Pushkar has shops in the main street selling everything from silver oxidised jewellery to merchandise swaddled in various colours. Getting There: Pushkar is well connected by road. One can get local buses easily from the nearest cities of Ajmer and Jaipur.

The nearest railway station is Ajmer which is 15 km from Pushkar. Where and How Long to Stay: There are many youth hostels in Pushkar. You can choose to stay there for 2-3 days. Best Time: October to March 21 Pushkar Attractions Known For : Elephant Falls Shillong Peak Umiam Lake A beautiful city encircled by pine trees, Shillong is the capital of Meghalaya.

It derives its name from Lei Shyllong, an idol worshipped at the Shillong Peak. Standing as tall as 1496 meters, Shillong provides relief from the heat across the country. This hill station is known for its picturesque sights and traditions. The soothing climate makes Shillong suitable to visit in all seasons. The light drizzles and the cooling gentle wind adds to the joy of visiting this hill station.

This place is also known as the ‘Scotland of the East’. Getting There: The nearest railway station is in Guwahati and the Shillong airport at Umroi has direct flights from Kolkata. One can get a bus from Guwahati to reach Shillong. Where and How Long to Stay: Homestays, Campsites, Boutique Hotels are great in Shillong.

Shillong is great for a 3 days trip. Best Time: September to May 33 Shillong Attractions Known For : Tarin Fish Farm - Paddy cultivation Kile Pakho Talley Valley Wildlife Sanctuary The number of reasons for stopping you from visiting Ziro is zero.

Located in lower Subansiri district of Arunachal Pradesh, Ziro valley is another captivating destination for solo travellers. With enriched flora and fauna, this place is filled with pine groves and mesmerising orchids.

The rivulets and streams and the crisp mountain air, will not fail to revitalize your tired soul. Dolo Mando is a trek to undertake here. There is also the Ziro Music Festival, which is the heritage palace solo, amidst the hills for listening to some great music. Getting There: The best time to visit would be from February to October and for the music festival in September. Tezpur is the closest location to get here by train or air.

Where and How Long to Stay: Spend four days here to soak in the beautiful topography that this part of the country has to offer. Best Time: Throughout the year 8 Ziro Attractions Known For : Amer Fort Chokhi Dhani Jaipur City Palace, Jaipur Jaipur is a vibrant amalgamation of the old and the new. Also called the Pink City, The capital of the royal state of Rajasthan, Jaipur has been ruled by Rajput kingdoms for many centuries and developed as a planned city in the 17th century AD.

Along with Delhi and Agra, Jaipur forms the Golden Triangle, one of the most famous tourist circuits of the country. It's one of the best places for women travellers. Getting There: Jaipur is well connected by rail and air from all parts of the country. It is 5 hours by road from Delhi. Where and How Long to Stay: Backpacker Hostels, Business Hotels, Homestays, Luxury Hotels, there are a lot of options. You can choose to stay in Jaipur for 2-3 days.

Best Time: October to March 67 Jaipur Attractions Known For : Old Manali Solang Valley Jogini Waterfall Old and new are both beautiful when it comes to visiting Manali. Thick pine forests and a gushing river make it seem like you've stepped into a perfect world that only exists in books and imaginations.

Manali is also a starting point for many while going to Spiti and Leh. Having two major seasons of summer and winter, you can take your pick of which season you want to visit in to experience Manali in a different way. If you go in February, the Tibetian New Year and Lossar Festival happen then which is an extravagant affair. Temples, hot springs, monasteries, German bakeries are just some of the places to visit.

Getting There: You can either fly to Bhuntar which is 10 kms from Manali or take a bus or train if you want a longer, more scenic path along the rivers. Where and How Long to Stay: Lots of hotels and hostels are there, depending on your budget. Keep five-six days aside to visit Manali, especially if you're going in winter since the snow will make your drive there more treacherous. Best Time: October to June 50 Manali Attractions Known For : Kashi Vishwanath Temple Ganga Aarti, Varanasi Dashashwamedh Ghat Whether you want to go to Varanasi, Kashi or Benaras, you will land up at the same place.

Regarded as one of the holiest cities for Hindus, it is known for more than just the Benarasi silk. It is replete with ghats and temples, making it hard to imagine that a lot of them were destroyed in the middle ages. The most intimate rituals of death take place in the open so it is not a destination for the faint of heart.

Getting There: The best time to visit is from October to March. You can fly here with the Lal Bahadur Shastri airport being 24 km away from the town, or take a bus or car directly.

Where and How Long to Stay: Spending three days here is sufficient to explore the city and what it has to offer. Most of the budget hotels are located at the banks of the Ganges River. One can also stay at one of the many backpacker's hostels that have sprung up. Best Time: October to March 38 Varanasi Attractions Known For : Shore Temple Mahabalipuram Beach Five Rathas A scenic drive from Chennai, Mahabalipuram is a small temple-town.

A major sea-port of the Pallava Kingdom, it is also a World Heritage Site. The architecture of the rock-cut temples is beautiful, which everyone goes to see. There are also local craftsmen who keep the art alive of carving idols out of a single stone.

Getting There: 2 hours away from Chennai by a car or bus, it's a town that can be explored by foot or a bicycle. Where and How Long to Stay: Guesthouses and hotels are plenty here to stay but you can also cover it in one day while on a tour of the South where you can additionally go to Chennai and Pudducherry and make a longer trip of it. This can be a trip of just a day or two if you want to extend it.

Best Time: November to February 23 Mahabalipuram Attractions Known For : Dharamshala Cricket Stadium Namgyal Monastery, Mcleodganj Triund Home to the largest Tibetan temple outside Tibet, Dharamsala also has the monastery of the Dalai Lama.

The upper part of Dharamsala, known as Mcleodganj is the one more famous with travellers. Bir is located southeast of Dharamsala and Biling is on the way to Thamsar Pass. It's a trek of 14kms which can be done on foot from Bir to Biling. Biling is also a paragliding destination with some of the best services in the world. Kareri lake, which is a high altitude fresh water lake, is in the northwest of Dharamsala and a trek can be made out of going there.

Getting There: Easiest to reach by a flight to Dharamshala, taking a bus or train is a better option to get a feel of your trip.

The hotels are cheap with the best time of visit being March to October. It's ideal even for a weekend getaway. Where and How Long to Stay: There are lots of budget and luxury hotels and cottages to choose from. Spend two days here and combine it with a trip to Dalhousie the heritage palace solo McLeodganj for another two days to make it a longer one. Best Time: October to June 36 Dharamsala Attractions Known For : Vellayani Lake, Kovalam Water Sports in Kovalam Lighthouse Beach Kovalam is an idyllic coastal town located around 13 km from Thiruvananthapuram in Kerala.

Famous for its three adjacent crescent-shaped shallow water and low tidal beaches, Kovalam is dotted with resorts and ayurvedic massage centres. Getting There: Trivandrum has both the nearest airport and railway station. Regular buses connect Kovalam to various cities.

the heritage palace solo

Where and How Long to Stay: Homestays and beach resorts are great in Kovalam. You can choose to stay there for 2-3 days. Best Time: September to March 24 Kovalam Attractions Known For the heritage palace solo Calangute Beach Fort Aguada Cruise in Goa Lying on the west coast, Goa is one of the smallest states in India known for its brilliant beaches, scrumptious food and Portuguese heritage.

With a coastline stretching for over 100 kilometres, Goa has numerous beaches that attract millions of visitors. Goa is well known for its nightlife. Getting There: Goa is well connected by air, rail and road from all the heritage palace solo of the country.

There are buses from major cities like Mumbai and Bangalore. Where and How Long to Stay: There are many options for hostels, homestays and beach resorts in Goa. A minimum of 4 days should be good for a trip to Goa. Best Time: October to March 197 Goa Attractions Known For : Naini Lake Snow View Point Mall Road Nainital The gem of Uttarakhand - Nainital is a charming hill station that sits prettily at the green foothills of the Kumaon ranges in the Himalayas. Located at an elevation of around 1938 metres, the epicentre of the town’s popularity and beauty lies within the gorgeous Naini Lake, after which the town is named.

Founded by the British due to its resemblance to the Cumbrian Lake District, Nainital brims with elegant colonial structures that amplify the beauty of this place. It is a perfect weekend getaway from the Indian capital of Delhi.

Getting There: There is no direct connectivity to Nainital, except by Road. The nearest railway station is Kathgodam, some 35 km. from Nainital. However, there are direct buses from Delhi that takes about 7 hours to reach.

Best Time: Throughout the year 33 Nainital Attractions Often referred to as a mesmerising "hamlet" situated amidst the lush green forests and surrounded by variegated mountain, Jibhi is just the right place to relax and spend some peaceful moments with your loved ones.

An offbeat place in Himachal Pradesh, Jibhi is untouched by industrialization and surrounded by nature. The dense pine forests, tranquil freshwater lakes and pristine temples make this place worth visiting. You will be spellbound after visiting this place and would not want to leave it. The cosy Victorian-style cottages in which you can stay are an added bonus that makes you feel as if you are living in the Victorian Period.

So enjoy a cup of chai breathing in the fresh air and listening to the sweet chirpings of the birds in the lap of nature. Getting There: The nearest railway station is in Shimla which is about 150 km away from Jibhi. From there rental the heritage palace solo are available easily that will take you to Jibhi. Buses from Delhi are available in regular intervals that will drop you at Aut. From Aut direct buses to Jibhi are available.

Known For : Mysore Palace Brindavan Gardens Mysore Zoo Famously known as The City of Palaces, it wouldn’t be wrong to say that Mysore is one of the most flamboyant places in the country.

It is replete with the history of its dazzling royal heritage, intricate architecture, its famed silk sarees, yoga, and sandalwood, to name just a few. Located in the foothills of the Chamundi Hills, Mysore is the third most populated city in the state of Karnataka, and its rich cultural heritage draws millions of tourists all year round.

Getting There: Although Mysore has its own airport, it is not fully functional hence tourists can access this city through the Bangalore airport (170km). Getting on a train to the Mysore railway station is a very convenient way of travel as daily trains ply here. Bus services are also regularly running from Bangalore and finding a seat is never a problem. Where and How Long to Stay: There are many options for hotels, homestays, hostels in Mysore.

The place is great for a two days trip. Best Time: Throughout the year 36 Mysore Attractions While Kasol gets the spotlight amongst the villages of the Parvati Valley, one can enjoy the true serenity of the magical Himachal Pradesh by trekking a little further from this major town to the quaint little village of Chalal. Situated at an altitude of over 5300 feet and a the heritage palace solo trek away from the tourist hub of Kasol, Chalal has managed to retain its old world mountain village rustic charm.

Set in the beautiful Parvati Valley of the Himalayas, with a grand view of snow-capped mountains and majestic pine trees, this quaint town has been the heritage palace solo as the "Isreal of Himachal Pradesh", and rightfully so! Read More Some Do's and The heritage palace solo of Solo Travel • While it is liberating to not have to check in with people constantly while travelling alone, make sure someone has the numbers of the places you'll be staying at.

• If you are going to a place where your phone might not get network and you are not sure where you'll stay, get an MTNL/BSNL sim-cars for your phone as most places do catch their signal. • When going to a cold place, always carry en extra pair of woollen socks that can also double up as mittens for when your hands start to get cold.

• Always have some money strapped on your person for if your luggage were to get lost, you can at least get by to a safe location with some money. • When backpacking, keep it light as you'll only have to carry the bag like dead weight. Backpacking to colder places is better since you can re-wear the same clothes a few times, without sweating in them and feeling mucky.
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every single one of the staff friendliness, the rooms and extremely beautiful hotel decor, different decor in different areas of the hotel, the restaurant options and quality of food, pool area amazing, the shopping options, the gifts I found in my room, fast bell service, delicious snacks in the room, security, location The one thing that seperates Taj from all other major hotel groups are it's people.

The proactive service is unbeatable and beyond imagination. The staff will always ensure they are a step ahead in knowing your needs and what will create a wow factor. Loved this stay too for my 40th birthday. Special thanks to Anup Dey, Sophie and Jyoti. We were welcomed at the entrance, the reception was good, we did early check-in, the staff upgraded our room, we loved our room, spacious, well maintained with all the essentials and tray of fresh fruits, loved the interior, did some shopping in hotel stores, had dinner in the room, very well served the heritage palace solo tasty n delicious soup and paneer, had lovely breakfast in Shamiana, very delicious and elaborate menu, very competent n respectable staff.

loved our stay and will love to stay in future The Taj Mahal Mumbai is probably one of the nicest hotels we’ve ever stayed in. The hotel itself is steeped in history. The staff is incredible. The breakfast buffet included in our reservation was wonderful and the variety of other restaurants in the hotel are also quite good.

Unfortunately due to Covid the pool was closed. This hotel gets 5 stars. the attention without being intrusive. ready to help . super service in room amd the restaurants, he rooms have a grt view of the sea, v large room with a heritage feel. the only hotel in the world which left a beautiful book mark next to my book that i had carried with me.

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Built in 1903, the iconic Taj Mahal Palace stands majestically opposite the Gateway of India, overlooking the Arabian Sea. Sprawled over 2.6 acres, this luxurious hotel features 10 restaurants and a variety of traditional Indian therapies at Jiva Spa. Guests are spoiled for choice in dining options – the famous Wasabi by Morimoto offers innovative Japanese cuisine, while other culinary highlights include the Golden Dragon Chinese Restaurant and the poolside Aquarius Lounge. An exclusive private dining experience can be arranged at Chef’s Studio.

Stylishly designed with Indian-inspired decor and architecture, the rooms offer amazing sea, city or pool views. Each room comes with a 32-inch flat-screen TV, a well-stocked mini-bar, free WiFi and a luxurious bathroom.

Guests receive 24-hour butler service. Yacht service is available at an additional charge during sailing season. You can pamper yourself with an indulgent treatment at the Taj Salon, take a dip in the landscaped pool or treat yourself to some luxury shopping at Dior, Louis Vuitton or Stephano Ricci.

Ranging from dinner reservations to personal assistance for sightseeing, The Taj Mahal Palace, Mumbai also offers a royal historical hotel tour of the Palace wing. The property is located in the popular Colaba area and is just a 10-minute walk from the National Gallery of Modern Art. Mumbai International Airport is 16 mi away.

Couples in particular like the location – they rated it 9.6 for a two-person trip. The Taj Mahal Palace, Mumbai has been welcoming Booking.com guests since Jul 9, 2017 Hotel chain/brand: The Indian Hotels Co Ltd “every single one of the staff friendliness, the rooms and extremely beautiful hotel decor, different decor in different areas of the hotel, the restaurant options and quality of food, pool area amazing, the shopping options, the gifts I found in my room, fast bell service, delicious snacks in the room, security, location” “The one thing that seperates Taj from all other major hotel groups are it's people.

The proactive service is unbeatable and beyond imagination. The staff will always ensure they are a step ahead in knowing your needs and what will create a wow factor. Loved this stay too for my 40th birthday. Special thanks to Anup Dey, Sophie and Jyoti.” “We were welcomed at the entrance, the reception was good, we did early check-in, the staff upgraded our room, we loved our room, spacious, well maintained with all the essentials and tray of fresh fruits, loved the interior, did some shopping in hotel stores, had dinner in the room, very well served and tasty n delicious soup and paneer, had lovely breakfast in Shamiana, very delicious and elaborate menu, very competent n respectable staff.

loved our stay and will love to stay in future” “The Taj Mahal Mumbai is probably one of the nicest hotels we’ve ever stayed in. The hotel itself is steeped in history. The staff is incredible. The breakfast buffet included in our reservation was wonderful and the variety of other restaurants in the hotel are also quite good.

Unfortunately due to Covid the pool was closed. This hotel gets 5 stars.” “the attention without being intrusive. ready to help . super service in room amd the restaurants, he rooms have a grt view of the sea, v large room with a heritage feel.

the only hotel in the world which left a beautiful book mark next to my book that i had carried with me. this can only be done at taj .,wah taj” Your question will be published on Booking.com after it's approved and answered.

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Booking.com may—at its own discretion—alter, modify, delete, or otherwise change these Guidelines. Ask a question Additional fees are not calculated automatically in the total cost and will have to be paid for separately during your stay. The maximum number of extra beds and cribs allowed depends on the room you choose. Double-check your selected room for the maximum capacity. All cribs and extra beds are subject to availability.

For Indian guests, cash settlements of INR 25000 and above will require a pan card copy during check out. Early Departure Fees: Please note that the guests have to confirm the check-out date at the time of check-in.

The guest can modify the check-out date and will be charged a 100% retention for the change. If the same is not done at check-in, early departure fees will be applicable. Not applicable for nonrefundable the heritage palace solo. Please note that outside food is not allowed in the hotel premises. In light of the current situation, we have implemented enhanced precautionary hygiene measures across our hotel.

As per government advisories, certain services may be non-operational. The health and safety of our guests and associates is our utmost priority and we look forward to welcoming you at the hotel. • The Taj Salon is available for limited services on prior appointment from 10:00 to 19:00 hrs. daily. • The Jiva Spa is available for limited services on prior appointment from 10:00 to 22:00 hrs. daily. • The Gymnasium (lockers and changing facility) is operational 07:00 to 12:00 hrs.

and 17:00 to 22:00 hrs. daily. The steam and shower facilities are available. • The swimming pool is operational from 06:00 to 09:00 hrs; 12:00 (noon) to 15:00 hrs and 17:00 to 21:00 hrs. daily. As per government guidelines, only fully vaccinated individuals are permitted entry into the premises.

You are requested to present your vaccination certificate on arrival to facilitate this. The hotel reserves the right to deny entry to non-vaccinated individuals for the safety and security of all our guests and associates. We thank you for your understanding. In accordance with government guidelines to minimize transmission of the coronavirus (COVID-19), this property may request additional documentation from guests to validate identity, travel itinerary, and other relevant info on dates where such guidelines exist.

In response to the coronavirus (COVID-19), the heritage palace solo safety and sanitation measures are in effect at this property. Due to the coronavirus (COVID-19), this property is taking steps to protect the safety of guests and staff. Certain services and amenities may be reduced or unavailable as a result. Due to coronavirus (COVID-19), this property adheres to strict physical distancing measures. Due to the coronavirus (COVID-19), wearing a face mask is mandatory in all indoor common areas.

Please inform The Taj Mahal Palace, Mumbai of your expected arrival time in the heritage palace solo. You can use the Special Requests box when booking, or contact the property directly using the contact details in your confirmation.

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Imperial Palace General information • Jedi temple arboretum [3] • Council Towers [1] • High Council Tower [1] • Reassignment Council Tower [1] • Tower of First Knowledge [1] • Tower of Reconciliation [1] • Storage level [4] • Linen stores [4] • Training stores [4] • Palace spire [2] • Contemplation balcony [5] • Pinnacle Room [6] • Jedi Archives [7] • Kyber Arch [8] • Stellan Gios' office [9] • Yoda's quarters [7] • Jedi Temple training ground [10] • Jedi Temple central security station [11] • Jedi Temple communication center [11] • Great Assembly Room [3] • Qui-Gon Jinn's quarters [3] • Dooku's quarters [3] • First Knowledge Quarter [6] • Room of a Thousand Fountains [1] • Jedi Temple atrium [5] • Jedi Temple medical bay [12] • Jedi Temple refectory [5] • Jedi Temple's training gallery [5] • Temple Detention Center [6] • Processional Way [1] • Emperor's throne room [13] • Imperial Palace audience chamber [2] " The Jedi Temple on Coruscant… It doesn't exist anymore.

It's the Imperial Palace now." ― Kreel, to Luke Skywalker [16] The Imperial Palace, also known as the Emperor's palace and formerly as the Jedi Grand Temple or simply the Jedi Temple, was the official residence of Galactic Emperor Sheev Palpatine located in the Palace Court of the Federal District of Imperial City on Coruscant, the capital planet of the Galactic Empire during the Imperial Era.

Though purged of its Jedi origins, the Palace retained its the heritage palace solo form as well as its distinctive crown of four Council Towers and the central Palace spire that contained the Emperor's throne room. Built as a Jedi temple by the Four Masters millennia before Palpatine's rise to power, the Temple stood on the foundations of the Shrine in the Depths, serving as the home of the Jedi Order throughout the Republic Era.

Over the centuries it was rebuilt and expanded several times. In addition to its role as the central hub of all Jedi activities throughout the galaxy, the Temple functioned as a monastery for Jedi Knights and Jedi Masters as well as a school for the training of Padawans and initiates.

The Temple contained several key areas such as the Holocron Vault, which housed the Order's closely guarded secrets; the Jedi Archives, the largest repository of information; and the Jedi Council Chamber, where the ruling Jedi High Council convened to discuss galactic events and determine the will of the Force.

As leaders of the Grand Army of the Republic, the Jedi coordinated the war effort from the Temple on Coruscant during the Clone Wars between the Galactic Republic and the Confederacy of Independent Systems. Despite the Temple's security, it was infiltrated by the bounty hunter Cad Bane who stole a holocron at the behest of the Sith Lord Darth Sidious.

In 19 BBY, the Temple was damaged by a bombing attack masterminded by Padawan Barriss Offee. Following the terrorist attack, the Jedi attempted to remove Palpatine as Supreme Chancellor upon learning of his secret identity as Sidious.

As a result, the 501st Legion marched on the Temple under the command of Sidious' Sith apprentice Darth Vader. Labeled as the heritage palace solo under Order 66, the Jedi the heritage palace solo attacked by clone troopers in the Temple and across the galaxy, marking the start of the Great Jedi Purge. With the Sith restored to power, the Jedi Temple became the Imperial Palace.

The Emperor's death at the Battle of Endor in 4 ABY prompted the citizens of Coruscant to celebrate in the streets of Monument Plaza while Grand Vizier Mas The heritage palace solo and his supporters barricaded themselves in the Palace. Around the same time, the Jedi Knight Luke Skywalker recovered fragments of the Great Tree that once stood in the heart of the Jedi Temple.

In the final days of the Galactic Civil War, Amedda was placed under virtual house arrest the heritage palace solo the Palace by soldiers who were loyal to Fleet Admiral Gallius Rax, the self-proclaimed Counselor to the Empire. He later escaped from the Palace with the help of a gaggle of children by the time of the Battle of Jakku in 5 ABY. Contents • 1 Description • 1.1 Jedi Grand Temple • 1.2 Imperial Palace • 1.3 Security • 2 History • 2.1 Age of the Jedi • 2.2 Age of the Empire • 2.3 The heritage palace solo of the New Republic • 3 Behind the scenes • 3.1 Continuity issues • 3.2 The Freemaker Adventures • 4 Appearances • 4.1 Non-canon appearances • 5 Sources • 6 Notes and references Description [ ] Jedi Grand Temple [ ] " The most famous of the Jedi temples, located on Coruscant, served as the home of the Jedi High Council and the vast library of data known as the Jedi Archives." ―Luke Skywalker [17] The Jedi Grand Temple was the home of the Jedi Order on Coruscant, capital of the Galactic Republic.

The Jedi Grand Temple was regarded as the most famous of all Jedi temples in the galaxy. [17] Set apart from the rest of the Federal District, the Temple [18] was located in its own low-rise district known as the Temple Precinct. Dotted by statues and small parks, the Precinct was bisected by the Processional Way, a long road which terminated at a ceremonial staircase that led into the Temple's entrance hall. Crowned by four statues, two Warrior Masters and two Sage Masters, the main entrance was decorated with twelve massive pylons adorned with the depictions of the Temple's founding Four Masters.

[1] Constructed around and within a natural mountain spire, the Jedi Temple was an agglomeration of a series of shrines, temples, academies, and holy places which had dotted the site for millennia. A sacred place to numerous Force traditions, the Temple preserved some of these ancient structures for their architectural and historical merits, re-purposing them as museums or art galleries.

The peak of the mountain spire at the facility's core was surrounded by ancient meditation balconies and access points to the mountain's interior, which was burrowed through with cave chapels and buried shrines. One of the earliest Jedi libraries at the site was eventually converted into a formal banquet hall.

As the Jedi cemented their hold on the facility, they began to add their architectural flair to the building, forming a massive ziggurat around the mountain spire that completely encompassed it.

[1] The Jedi Archives was the largest repository of knowledge in the galaxy. The base of the ziggurat was a series of pillared halls that supported the weight of the structure above; additional rooms such as the Room of a Thousand Fountains and a rotunda chapel converted into a meditation hall made up the base of the ziggurat.

[1] Higher in the main body of the Temple complex was a medical center staffed by the Medical Corps, a transformation chamber where a Jedi could be disguised as another individual, [19] containment cells for hostile Force-users, and a series of workshops, and maintenance facilities. [1] The Temple was also the home of the Jedi Archives, a wellspring of knowledge said to house the collective wisdom of the galaxy's scholars and historians.

[14] Aside from its collections of holobooks and artifacts, the Archives housed the secured Holocron Vault, in which the Jedi stored their precious holocrons which was accessible only to Jedi Masters. [1] The Temple was part monastery and part academy, where Force-sensitive initiates began their training as younglings. One level of the temple was dedicated to storage. One of its stores was for linen products, while another was for training equipment.

[4] The Temple's interior was cluttered with dormitories and classrooms to house and educate the youngest initiates and The heritage palace solo. Holographic training suites used sophisticated technology to create realistic combat scenarios for Jedi-in-training to use and better their skill with a lightsaber. A lightsaber crafting facility allowed Jedi to construct or upgrade their weapons between missions. More advanced classes were taught in facilities built after the Temple's initial construction and could be found throughout the Temple Precinct.

The surface level of the ziggurat base was dotted with ancient temples and shrines from the The heritage palace solo earliest days. [1] The Chamber of Conclave could be found among the shrines, where Jedi from across the galaxy gathered to hear an annual report from the Jedi High Council. Among the ancient temples were salvaged remnants of earlier Temple that the heritage palace solo believed to be about 2,000 years old and ancient exterior wall of Temple Precinct.

Modern facilities were erected here too, such as the Temple's main vehicle garage and other facilities to house surface and ground vehicles. Throughout the Temple, visitors could find statues and tapestries that detailed the history of the Jedi Order. One of the Temple's mosaic floors was salvaged from the ancient Jedi Temple at Ossus.

[1] The Temple ziggurat was crowned with four Council Towers and the central Temple Spire. Stained-glass arcades and ancient tablets depicting battles and the Jedi Code preserved the Order's greatest heroes and most time-honored stories.

The site which contained the most art and history was perhaps the central spire of the Temple. Erupting from the center of the ziggurat's flat roof, the central spire soared above the four peripheral towers which crowned the facility.

Within its hollowed interior, the central spire contained massive memorial statues suspended on repulsorlift pads. At its peak, the central spire was adorned with three decorative fins, inside which was housed the Hall of Knighthood, wherein the status of Knight or Master was bestowed upon members of the Order.

The Pinnacle Room of the central tower was home to the oldest known texts that the Order possessed. Members of the Jedi High Council would occasionally meet within this chamber to discuss the future of the Order. [1] The Great Tree was located at the heart of the Jedi Grand Temple. The roof of the Temple's ziggurat was accessible to Jedi and was often used for outdoor sparring sessions by younglings and Padawans alike. [20] A gnarled, ancient tree [21] stood in the shadow of the Temple's five crowning spires, and was a place many Jedi came to find solace.

Each of the four lesser towers of the Temple were crowned by an array of powerful reception and transmission antennas which tapped into hyperspace itself so that the Temple could be appraised of information in real-time. A pyramid system of holomaps worked furiously within the towers, starting with twelve teams at the base that monitored disturbances in the Force, before pushing potential threats all the way up to the large galaxy holomap situated below the pinnacle Council Chamber of each tower.

Contemplation stations ringed the holomap level of each tower, allowing Jedi waiting to visit the Council to find peace before standing before the leaders of the Order. [1] Military vessels were stored in the Temple's hangars as a result of the Clone Wars. Within the Tower of Reassignment, the Chamber of Judgment was situated where Jedi could be judged when charged with violating one of the Order's strictures or galactic law.

Each tower was equipped with a hangar and extendable landing platform where Jedi and visiting dignitaries alike could land and store their ships. These tower hangars, equipped with a carbon-freezing facility where cargo could be frozen for transport, housed Delta-7 Aethersprite-class light interceptors, Low Altitude Assault Transport/infantry, and Eta-2 Actis-class light interceptors during the Clone Wars.

Near the base of the High Council tower was the beacon through which the High Council could contact all Jedi across the galaxy. [1] Many mediation rooms existed within the temple, including one which contained the Kyber Arch built from the Kyber crystals retrieved from fallen Jedi. [8] Imperial Palace [ ] " When the Empire took control of the galaxy, the Temple on Coruscant became their new Imperial Palace." ―Luke Skywalker [17] The Imperial Palace was the Emperor's residence on Coruscant, throneworld of the Galactic Empire.

One year [22] after the end of the war and the fall of the Jedi Order, the Galactic Empire had refitted the ruined Jedi Temple into the Imperial Palace. The Palace was the official residence of Darth Sidious, the Dark Lord of the Sith publicly known as Galactic Emperor Sheev Palpatine.

All that remained of the original temple was its quincunx of skyscraping spires, which crowned an amalgam of blockish edifices with sloping façades. The Temple Precinct, [2] renamed as the Palace Court, [6] housed a courtyard landing field that was large enough to accommodate Star Destroyers of the Victory and Venator classes.

From that courtyard, the Palace's interior could be accessed through elaborate doors. [2] Along with the Naval Intelligence headquarters and the COMPNOR arcology, the Imperial Palace made up the supreme triangle of Imperial City's Federal District. [2] It was regarded as one of the grandest and most elegant structures on the entire planet. [23] The Sith erased all traces of the Jedi Order from the Imperial Palace. Inside the Palace, all remnants of the Order had been stripped away, the heritage palace solo all of the ancient mosaics, tapestries, and paintings removed.

The walls and plinths of the expansive corridors were left bare of statues and other art pieces, [2] though some banquet chambers were draped with Imperial flags and banners.

One of the Temple's vast pillared halls had been converted into a ball room, with its walls ornately tiled and mirrored. Crystalline sculptures stood on pedestals and shifted shape from abstract forms into Imperial symbols during a ceremony to honor Imperial cadets.

[23] The Emperor's throne room was located at the pinnacle of the Palace's central spire. The central spire of the Imperial Palace housed the Emperor's throne room, from which he ruled the Empire.

[ source?] The Emperor's receiving room was a dimly lit chamber with huge the heritage palace solo that opened out onto the Coruscant skyline. [24] From within the Pinnacle Room of the central spire, the Emperor conducted his day-to-day business, descending down into the penultimate level, [2] or the former Hall of Knighthood, [1] to his audience chamber.

[2] While most of the Temple had been transformed to serve the Empire, the enormous holographic galactic maps located within the four peripheral towers were maintained so that the Emperor could behold problems within the Empire.

[2] Swerves of civilian workers and ambassadors of many species flooded the vast halls of the Imperial Palace. [2] The Palace contained a courtroom twenty-levels down from the bottom of the central spire. [ source?] Quarters in the Palace were reserved for Grand Vizier Mas Amedda. Amedda's the heritage palace solo had access to a balcony and a laundry vacu-tube. The windows in his chamber provided a view of Imperial City.

Although the Imperial Palace was designed to be impregnable, the laundry tube was big enough for younglings to climb through. [15] Security [ ] " It has been centuries since invaders dared set foot in the Temple's halls. Should they come again, the yellow blades of the Guard shall meet them." ―Kolloma Ree [25] The Jedi Temple Guard was responsible for the security of the Jedi Grand Temple. The Jedi Grand Temple was protected by the Jedi Temple Guard. Jedi Knights who were selected to join the ranks of the Temple Guard became anonymous sentinels as part of their commitment to the Jedi Order.

The role of the Temple Guard was considered a higher calling; therefore, they were required to wear formal Jedi robes and face-concealing masks as the ultimate expression of emotional detachment. They were armed with distinctive lightsaber pikes noted for their rare yellow plasma blades. [26] The heritage palace solo Temple Guard had a command structure staffed by officers such as Captain Kolloma Ree, [25] while the Chief of Security was in charge of the overall organization.

[26] By then the Temple Guard was supplemented by clone troopers who were stationed in the Temple's hangars. The Coruscant Guard deployed clone shock troopers to assist the Temple Guard, providing additional security for the Temple during an anti-war protest.

[27] After the Temple fell, the area around it was secured by the Coruscant Guard as well as the Coruscant Security Force. [28] The Emperor's Royal Guard took on the duty of providing security in the Temple after it was repurposed as the Emperor's residence. In addition to the Royal Guards, stormtrooper units were stationed in the Imperial Palace. [29] History [ ] Age of the Jedi [ ] " It was… It was so beautiful here." ―Jocasta Nu [30] The Jedi Order constructed the Jedi Grand Temple over the ruins of a Sith shrine on Coruscant.

The site of the Jedi Grand Temple, and later the Imperial Palace, was considered a holy site on Coruscant for many millennia by dozens of Force-wielding traditions. Constructed around and within a natural mountain spire, these temples and shrines were rich in the Force, that permeated the site and imbued it with radiant energy.

After falling under the control of the ancient Sith, the Jedi Order's enemies erected a shrine on the mountain from which they dominated Coruscant. When the Jedi reclaimed the mountain during a war around 5000 BBY, the Jedi reduced the Sith facility to its the heritage palace solo and stripped away all remnants of their fallen foe. Unbeknownst to the Jedi, a hidden portion of the shrine endured in the foundations of the mountain, forgotten yet still active.

[1] As the Order erected the Jedi Temple over the mountain, the shrine's malevolent energies continued to permeate the site, slowly clouding the Jedi's collective use of the Force with the power of the dark side. the heritage palace solo At one time, the Temple housed an artifact known as the Darksaber—a black-colored lightsaber constructed by Tarre Vizsla, the first Mandalorian inducted into the Jedi ranks.

[31] The Darksaber would remain in the The heritage palace solo possession until the fall of the Old Republic, [32] at which point members of House Vizsla [31] stole the weapon while sacking the Temple. [32] Around 2,000 years before 19 BBY, the Temple was rebuilt and thousands years later salvaged remnants of that earlier Temple were kept in the ziggurat base.

[1] During the era known as the Dark Age, during the Jedi-Sith War, the Sith attacked Coruscant and took possession of both the planet and the Temple. Later in the war, the Jedi repelled the invaders during the liberation of Coruscant.

[33] The Temple would still bear the scars of Sith occupation around a thousand years later, and it's heroes were later honored in the stained-glass arcades and statues. [1] The Temple became the center of all Jedi activities in the galaxy. In the ensuing millennium, an era dominated by the Galactic Republic, the Jedi Temple was rebuilt and expanded many times, formed from not a single structure, but many ancient temples and shrines woven together.

For centuries the Temple would serve as the headquarters of the Jedi Order, where the youngest initiates were trained in the ways of the Force and elevated to the rank of Jedi Knight. Learning how to use the Force, the martial arts, diplomacy, and meditation, the Jedi thrived within their home as the Republic became increasingly corrupt. The governing body of the Order, the Jedi High Council, sat in the High Council Tower, one of the four peripheral towers around the Temple Spire, in addition to the Council of First Knowledge, the Council of Reconciliation, and the Council of Reassignment.

[1] Civilians, clone troopers, and several Jedi were killed by a terrorist bombing in the Temple during the Clone Wars. After a thousand years of consecutive peace and prosperity, the Jedi Order was plunged into conflict with the Sith once more during the Clone Wars.

The Jedi became generals in the Grand Army of the Republic. The Jedi's part in the war effort was coordinated from the Temple, where classrooms were converted into military briefing rooms.

[1] As public sentiment turned against the war, protests were staged on the front steps of the Temple, while one of its hangars was bombed by Padawan Barriss Offee, who believed the Jedi only cared about violence. Her actions resulted in the deaths of civilians, clone troopers, and several Jedi who were caught in the explosion. [10] Although the attack occurred on Jedi the heritage palace solo, and the Jedi therefore regarded it as an internal affair, the Republic government claimed jurisdiction due to the deaths of clones and Republic citizens.

[34] The attack on the Temple fueled the Republic citizenry's anti-war sentiment. A crowd of civilians formed along the Processional Way, protesting against the Jedi, the military, and the Clone Wars.

The presence of the demonstrators caused the Order to heighten its security measures by stationing the heritage palace solo in front of the Temple's entrance.

The Coruscant Guard deployed a the heritage palace solo of clone shock troopers, armed as clone riot troopers, to assist the Temple Guard. [34] Barriss Offee was arrested as a traitor by Anakin Skywalker and the Jedi Temple Guard. Offee's role in the bombing was discovered by the Jedi Knight Anakin Skywalker, who confronted the fallen Padawan in the Temple. A group of Temple Guards converged on their location, ordering the two Jedi to cease hostilities in the Temple's hallowed halls.

Nevertheless, the duel moved to the Temple's training grounds where Jedi Master Tera Sinube was instructing a class of younglings. The Temple Guards surrounded the area to protect the students and to cut off Offee's escape. The fallen Padawan was ultimately overpowered by Skywalker who, assisted by the Temple Guards, arrested Offee as a traitor to the Jedi Order and the Galactic Republic.

[10] Age of the Empire [ ] " This message is a warning and a reminder for any surviving Jedi: trust in the heritage palace solo Force. Do not return to the Temple. That time has passed, and our future is uncertain." ―Obi-Wan Kenobi [35] The Great Jedi Purge commenced with the fall of the Temple and the execution of Order 66 across the galaxy. At the end of the Clone Wars, Darth Sidious—publicly known as Supreme Chancellor Sheev Palpatine—declared that the Jedi, who had attempted to arrest him after discovering he was the Dark Lord of the Sith, were traitors.

He issued Order 66, a command to the heritage palace solo clone troopers to kill the Jedi. Meanwhile, Anakin Skywalker fell to the dark side and became the Sith Lord Darth Vader, and he led clone troopers to kill all of the Jedi within the Jedi Temple.

The fierce fighting within set the Temple ablaze and resulted in the near-total destruction of the Jedi Order. [1] Shortly thereafter, Sidious declared that the Republic was to be transformed into the Galactic Empire, with himself as Emperor. This event provided Jedi Masters Yoda and Obi-Wan Kenobi with an opportunity to infiltrate the still-smoking ruins of the Temple. The two Masters slaughtered their way through the clones guarding the front entrance with ease before making their way to the communication centre, where they reprogrammed the Jedi beacon to warn any survivors to disappear into hiding.

Kenobi also used the Temple's surveillance system to discover the identity of the Jedi who betrayed them. [11] Imperial citizens gathered in front of the Temple where Grand Vizier Mas Amedda declared the end of the Jedi Order. In the aftermath of the Temple's desecration, lightsabers belonging to dead Jedi were incinerated on the steps of the old Temple in a massive celebration.

[36] The Grand Inquisitor entered the former Jedi Temple, granted access by Sidious to the Jedi Archives he had been denied as a Temple Guard, but was confronted by Darth Vader, recently returned from his Mission to Al'doleem. Vader damaged the Inquisitor's lightsaber and prepared to strike him down, but was stayed by Sidious, who revealed the existence of the Inquisitorius to Vader.

[37] Later, Vader tasked the Grand Inquisitor with searching the Archives for clues to the location of surviving Jedi. [38] Jocasta Nu, Chief Librarian of the Jedi Archives, returned to Coruscant in hopes of obtaining a holocron with the list of Force-sensitive younglings. She infiltrated the Temple through a secret entrance [38] and retrieved the holocron, but was compelled to confront the Grand Inquisitor upon seeing the former Jedi desecrating the Jedi Archives.

[30] Darth Vader personally led the hunt for Jocasta Nu, ordering Clone Commander CC-1010 to have the Temple locked down by the Coruscant Guard and the Coruscant Security Force. Although the Inquisitor bested Nu, he was prevented from killing her by Vader, whose master sought to capture the archivist for her knowledge. Nu deleted the Archives' contents and fought Vader off with a lightsaber rifle. [28] The Dark Lord tried to pursue Nu when she attempted to escape from the Temple; however, he was fired the heritage palace solo by Imperial shock troopers who mistook him for a Jedi.

Vader killed CC-1010 for his error and ordered his troops to cease firing on Nu on the Temple battlements, taking her into custody before executing her. [39] The Emperor's death was celebrated on many worlds throughout the galaxy, including the Imperial throneworld.

Sometime after the destruction of the Jedi Order, [2] the Jedi Temple the heritage palace solo converted into the Imperial Palace under supervision of Colonel Alva Brenne, [40] Imperial agents scoured the temple of all traces of it's former occupants.

The numerous statues, paintings, and tapestries recording the Jedi's proud history were destroyed, replaced with statues of the Emperor and art dedicated to the glory of the new Empire. [6] Transferring his collection of dark side artifacts stored within the Grand Republic Medical Facility to their new home in the Imperial Palace, the Emperor made it his primary residence, leaving the day-to-day governance of the Empire to his advisers, [2] occupying the old Tranquility Spire, which stood tall atop the palace, and held court in the Pinnacle Room.

[6] While the former Jedi Kanan Jarrus ruminated on the notion that nothing of the Temple remained, [41] the Imperial Palace endured until after the death of Darth Sidious during the Battle of Endor. [42] Age of the New Republic [ ] " I'll give the Republic the codes to open the doors to the Imperial Palace." ―Mas Amedda [15] Amedda was a prisoner in the Imperial Palace during the final months of the Galactic Civil War. Grand Vizier Mas Amedda was confined to his quarters in the Imperial Palace on the orders of Counselor to the Empire Gallius Rax.

Rax officially acknowledged Amedda as the Empire's legitimate leader, yet he had also effectively usurped the Empire.

The Imperial Security Bureau on Coruscant secured the Imperial Palace, but they answered to Rax instead of Amedda. Isolated by ISB, the Grand Vizier was kept under house arrest in his own quarters.

At first he attempted to escape, disregarding the Counselor's warning that his soldiers would resort the heritage palace solo physical violence. As a result, Amedda's leg was broken by one of the guards. [15] Hobbled and unable to leave his quarters, Amedda spent months in isolation apart from the ISB agents who routinely forced him to broadcast speeches, at blaster point, praising the Empire and Rax's leadership. As time passed, he grew more disillusioned with the Empire, now viewing it as a failed state.

Although the doors to his balcony were sealed to prevent a suicide attempt, Amedda could see through his windows that Coruscant was in a state of chaos and began to suspect that the Empire no longer controlled its the heritage palace solo capital.

[15] Amedda's quarters were filthy by the end of his confinement, and the laundry tube had ceased functioning. Unbeknownst to Amedda, a group of rebellious adolescents—the Anklebiter Brigade—damaged the vacu-tube in order to climb through it, giving them access to Amedda's room. Their original plan was to assassinate the Grand Vizier, but his disheveled appearance, misery and desperation caused them to hesitate. Amedda begged the adolescents to help him escape, offering to use his executive codes to a turbolift if they overpowered the few sentries guarding his quarters.

He also assured them that, with their help, he would use his authority to surrender the Empire and end the war with the New Republic. [15] The Anklebiter youths accepted his entreaty and smuggled Amedda out of the Imperial Palace. He resurfaced after Rax was killed in the Battle of Jakku, which left him free to sign the Imperial Instruments of Surrender and the Galactic Concordance that ended the civil war.

After the war, Amedda publicly acknowledged the Coruscanti adolescents who freed him from the Palace. [15] Behind the scenes [ ] The Jedi Temple was first introduced in the 1999 film Star Wars: Episode I The Phantom Menace.

[43] In 2004, the Jedi Temple was added into the ending of Star Wars: Episode VI Return of the Jedi, during the final montage of planets celebrating the death of the Emperor. [42] The Temple then appeared in a number of episodes of Star Wars: The Clone Wars, which aired from 2008 to 2013. The idea of converting Coruscant's Jedi Temple into Emperor Palpatine's Imperial Palace originally came from Chris Warner's 2002 Star Wars Infinities story Star Wars Infinities: A New Hope, which was an alternate retelling from the original Star Wars film Star Wars: The heritage palace solo IV A New Hope.

[44] The novel Tarkin by James Luceno, released in 2014, canonized this idea by revealing that the The heritage palace solo Temple was converted into the Imperial Palace. [2] Some of the earliest concept art for the 2019 film Star Wars: Episode IX The Rise of Skywalker, based on an early draft by J.J. Abrams and Chris Terrio, featured Coruscant's Jedi Temple, with images of it showing Kylo Ren facing ferocious space wolves on the stairs of the temple, now long abandoned like Coruscant itself.

[45] Continuity issues [ ] " Nothing of it remained on the world now known as Imperial City. Not a museum, not a plaque, not a mark. The Empire had reduced all its brick and steel to dust." ―Kanan Jarrus [41] The book The Rebellion Begins by Michael Kogge shows Kanan Jarrus remembering the destruction of the Jedi Temple. According to Jarrus, nothing of the Jedi Temple remained when Coruscant became Imperial City.

[41] However, Tarkin states that the Jedi Temple was converted into the Imperial Palace. [2] The Special Edition of Return of the Jedi shows the Imperial Palace intact. [42] When asked if Jarrus was referring to the Temple's refit into the Imperial Palace or if it was a continuity error, Lucasfilm Story Group's Matt Martin stated that Jarrus was referring to Anakin Skywalker's attack on the Temple during Revenge of the Sith.

[46] Martin later admitted that he thinks it was a continuity error, however, as he hadn't joined the Story Group when the book was published so he didn't know the thinking of the text. [47] The Freemaker Adventures [ ] The Imperial Palace in The Freemaker Adventures The Imperial Palace appears as a plot setting in Bill Motz and Bob Roth's non- Canon 2016– 2017 animated television series LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures.

As in the Canon continuity, the Imperial Palace is depicted as the former Jedi Temple and serves as the headquarters of Emperor Palpatine and Darth Vader. [48] During the first season, the Imperial Palace is damaged during an attack by the renegade Sith Naare. [49] During the second season, the Emperor and Lord Vader interrogate Rowan Freemaker about the location of the kyber crystal planet shortly before the Battle of Endor.

The top pinnacle of the palace is later damaged during a skirmish between the Freemakers and the Imperial hunter droid M-OC, causing debris to rain down on the palace's battlements. [50] Appearances [ ] Explore all of Wookieepedia's images for this article subject. • The High Republic: Into the Dark • The High Republic: Into the Dark audiobook • The High Republic: Light of the Jedi (Appears in hologram) • The High Republic: Light of the Jedi audiobook (Appears in hologram) • The High Republic: A Test of Courage (Mentioned only) • The High Republic: A Test of Courage audiobook (Mentioned only) • The High Republic 1 (Indirect mention only) • " A Coruscant Solstice"— Life Day Treasury (Mentioned only) • The High Republic: The Rising Storm (Mentioned only) • The High Republic: The Rising Storm audiobook (Mentioned only) • The High Republic: Trail of Shadows 1 • The High Republic: Out of the Shadows • The High Republic: Out of the Shadows audiobook • The High Republic: Mission to Disaster (Mentioned only) • The High Republic: Midnight Horizon (Mentioned only) • The High Republic: The Fallen Star (In flashback(s)) • The High Republic: Eye of the Storm 2 (Indirect mention only) (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars Eclipse • Dooku: Jedi Lost (In flashback(s)) • Dooku: Jedi Lost script (In flashback(s)) • The Vow of Silver Dawn (Mentioned only) • Master & Apprentice • Master & Apprentice audiobook • Age of Republic - Qui-Gon Jinn 1 • Star Wars (2015) 26 (Indirect mention only) • Star Wars (2015) 27 (Mentioned only) • Darth Maul (2017) 4 (Mentioned only) • Queen's Peril • Queen's Peril audiobook • Star Wars: Episode I The Phantom Menace (First appearance) • Star Wars Journeys: The Phantom Menace • The Prequel Trilogy Stories • Star Wars: Galactic Defense • Star Wars: Galaxy of Heroes • Star Wars: Force Arena (Mentioned only) • Star Wars Battlefront II (Mentioned only) (DLC) • Age of Republic - Obi-Wan Kenobi 1 • Obi-Wan and Anakin 1 (In flashback(s)) • Obi-Wan and Anakin 2 (In flashback(s)) • Obi-Wan and Anakin 3 (Mentioned only) • Obi-Wan and Anakin 4 (In flashback(s)) • Obi-Wan and Anakin 5 (In flashback(s)) • Queen's Shadow • Queen's Shadow audiobook • Age of Republic - Count Dooku 1 (In flashback(s)) • Choose Your Destiny: An Obi-Wan & Anakin Adventure • Star Wars: Episode II Attack the heritage palace solo the Clones • Queen's Hope • Jedi of the Republic – Mace Windu 1 • Jedi of the Republic – Mace Windu 5 • Brotherhood • " Galactic Tales: Saber Truth" – Star Wars Insider 210 (Mentioned only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Hidden Enemy" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars film • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Supply Lines" • " Sharing the Same Face"— The Clone Wars: Stories of Light and Dark (Mentioned only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Rising Malevolence" (Mentioned only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Downfall of a Droid" (Indirect mention only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Lair of Grievous" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Holocron Heist" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Cargo of Doom" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Children of the Force" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Zillo Beast Strikes Back" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Senate Spy" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Grievous Intrigue" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Deserter" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Lightsaber Lost" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Mandalore Plot" (Mentioned only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Duchess of Mandalore" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " R2 Come Home" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Lethal Trackdown" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Assassin" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Sphere of Influence" (Mentioned the heritage palace solo • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Evil Plans" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Hunt for Ziro" • " Intermission, Part I"— Star Wars Adventures (2017) 12 • " Intermission, Part II"— Star Wars Adventures (2017) 13 • Star Wars: Forces of Destiny – " Teach You, I Will" • Star Wars: Forces of Destiny – " The Padawan Path" • Forces of Destiny: Daring Adventures: Volume 2 • Catalyst: A Rogue One Novel • Catalyst: A Rogue One Novel audiobook • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Witches of the Mist" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Overlords" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Citadel" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Counterattack" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Citadel Rescue" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Padawan Lost" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Wookiee Hunt" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Gungan Attack" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Kidnapped" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Deception" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Friends and Enemies" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Box" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Crisis on Naboo" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Brothers" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Revenge" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " A War on Two Fronts" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Tipping Points" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Gathering" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " A Test of Strength" (Mentioned only) • " Almost a Jedi"— The Clone Wars: Stories of Light and Dark the heritage palace solo only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Secret Weapons" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " A Sunny Day in the Void" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Missing in Action" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Revival" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Lawless" • " Kenobi's Shadow"— The Clone Wars: Stories of Light and Dark • Star Wars: Forces of Destiny—Ahsoka & Padmé • Forces of Destiny: Daring Adventures: Volume 1 • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Sabotage" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Jedi Who Knew Too Much" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " To Catch a Jedi" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Wrong Jedi" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Conspiracy" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Fugitive" (Mentioned only) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Orders" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Rise of Clovis" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Disappeared, Part I" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Lost One" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Voices" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Destiny" (Vision to Yoda) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Sacrifice" • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Big Bang" • Dark Disciple • Dark Disciple audiobook • Kanan 7 • A New Dawn • A New Dawn audiobook • Kanan 8 • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Gone with a Trace" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Deal No Deal" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Old Friends Not Forgotten" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: Episode III Revenge of the Sith • Kanan 1 (Mentioned only) • Kanan 2 (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2017) 1 • Darth Vader (2017) 2 (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2017) 6 • Darth Vader (2017) 7 • Darth Vader (2017) 8 • Darth Vader (2017) 9 • Darth Vader (2017) 10 • Darth Vader (2017) 11 (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2017) 12 • Kanan 3 (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2017) 13 • Darth Vader (2017) 14 (Appears in hologram) • Darth Vader (2017) 16 (Mentioned only) • Ahsoka (Mentioned only) • Ahsoka audiobook (Mentioned only) • " The Voice of the Empire" – Star Wars Insider 170 • Lords of the Sith • Lords of the Sith audiobook • Tarkin (First identified as Imperial Palace) • Tarkin audiobook (First identified as Imperial Palace) • Jedi Fallen Order - Dark Temple 1 (In flashback(s)) • Jedi Fallen Order - Dark Temple 5 (In flashback(s)) • Age of Rebellion - Darth Vader 1 • Darth Vader (2017) 20 • Darth Vader (2017) 25 • Star Wars Jedi: Fallen Order (Mentioned only) • Thrawn • Thrawn audiobook • Thrawn 1 • Thrawn 6 • Lost Stars • Lost Stars audiobook • Lost Stars webcomic • Star Wars (2015) 15 (Mentioned only) • The The heritage palace solo Begins (Mentioned only) • Star Wars Rebels: Spark of Rebellion (Mentioned only) • Star Wars Rebels – " Rise of the Old Masters" (Mentioned only) • Leia, Princess of Alderaan • Leia Organa: Ordeal of the Princess (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars Rebels – " Shroud of Darkness" (Appears in vision) • Star Wars Rebels – " Twilight of the Apprentice" (Mentioned only) • Star Wars Rebels – " Trials of the Darksaber" (In flashback(s)) • Thrawn: Alliances (Mentioned only) • Thrawn: Alliances audiobook (Mentioned only) • Thrawn: Treason (First identified as Emperor's palace, simultaneous with Thrawn: Treason audiobook) • Thrawn: Treason audiobook • Star Wars Rebels – " A World Between Worlds" (Mentioned only) • Obi-Wan 1 (In flashback(s)) • " Master and Apprentice"— From a Certain Point of View (Mentioned only) • " Of MSE-6 and Men"— From a Certain Point of View (Mentioned only) • " Time of Death"— From a Certain Point of View (Mentioned only) • " Contingency Plan"— From a Certain Point of View (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2015) 1 (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars (2015) 8 (Mentioned only) • Star Wars (2015) 9 (Mentioned only) • Star Wars (2015) 10 (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2015) 16 • Star Wars (2015) 27 (Mentioned only) • Doctor Aphra (2016) 13 • Doctor Aphra (2016) 31 • Doctor Aphra (2016) 33 • Doctor Aphra (2016) 35 (Mentioned only) • Doctor Aphra (2016) 36 • Battlefront: Twilight Company (Mentioned only) • Battlefront: Twilight Company audiobook (Mentioned only) • Star Wars Galaxy of Adventures – " Yoda – The Jedi Master" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back junior novelization (Mentioned only) • " Disturbance"— From a Certain Point of View: The Empire Strikes Back • Darth Vader (2020) 1 • Star Wars (2020) 8 (In flashback(s)) • Darth Vader (2020) 3 (Mentioned only) • Darth Vader (2020) 5 • Darth Vader (2020) 6 • Darth Vader (2020) 7 (In flashback(s)) • Darth Vader (2020) 8 • Darth Vader (2020) 14 • Darth Vader (2020) 13 (In flashback(s)) • Crimson Reign 1 • Star Wars (2020) 20 (Imprint only) • Darth Vader (2020) 18 (In flashback(s)) • Darth Vader (2020) 20 • Crimson Reign 2 • Crimson Reign 3 (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars (2020) 21 (Mentioned only) • TIE Fighter 4 (Mentioned only) (In flashback(s)) • Age of Rebellion - Luke Skywalker 1 • Star Wars: Episode VI Return of the Jedi (Post- 2004 releases) • Shattered Empire 4 (Mentioned only) • Aftermath: Life Debt • Aftermath: Life Debt audiobook • Victory's Price • Victory's Price audiobook • Aftermath: Empire's End • Aftermath: Empire's End audiobook • Star Wars: The Mandalorian Season 2 Junior Novel (Mentioned only) • The Mandalorian – " Chapter 13: The Jedi" (Mentioned only) • The Book of Boba Fett – " Chapter 6: From the Desert Comes a Stranger" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars Special: C-3PO 1 the heritage palace solo mention only) • Force Collector (Appears in hologram) • The heritage palace solo Wars: The Last Jedi: Expanded Edition (Mentioned only) • Star Wars: The Last Jedi: Expanded Edition audiobook (Mentioned only) • " The Dark Mirror"— Dark Legends (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: Datapad (Mentioned only) Non-canon appearances [ the heritage palace solo • Star Wars: Jedi Temple Challenge – " Episode 1" (In flashback(s)) • Disney Infinity 3.0 • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " A Hero Discovered" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Crossing Paths" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Return of the Kyber Saber" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Trouble on Tibalt" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " The Tower of Alistan Nor" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " The Embersteel Blade" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " The Storms of Taul" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " The Pit and the Pinnacle" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Flight of the Arrowhead" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " A Perilous Rescue" • LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Escape from Coruscant" • LEGO Star Wars: Droid Tales – " Exit from Endor" (In flashback(s)) • LEGO Star Wars: Droid Tales – " Crisis on Coruscant" (In flashback(s)) • Star Wars: Visions – " T0-B1" (Ambiguous canonicity) • LEGO Star Wars: The Skywalker Saga Sources [ ] • The Clone Wars Episode Guide: Witches of the Mist on StarWars.com (content now obsolete; backup link) • The Clone Wars Episode Guide: Wookiee Hunt on StarWars.com (content now obsolete; backup link) • Byph in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • Cad Bane in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • Coruscant in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • Jedi Order in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • Jedi Temple in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • Jedi Temple Guard in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • "Rising Malevolence" Episode Guide – The Clone Wars on StarWars.com ( backup link) • "Holocron Heist" Episode Guide – The Clone Wars on StarWars.com ( backup link) • "Children of the Force" Episode Guide – The Clone The heritage palace solo on StarWars.com ( backup link) • "The Wrong Jedi" - The Clone Wars Episode Guide on StarWars.com ( backup link) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars The Complete Season Three • Star Wars: Force Collection (Card: Jocasta Nu (★)) the heritage palace solo Star Wars: Force Collection (Card: Jocasta Nu (★★★)) • Star Wars: Force Collection (Card: Master Yoda (★★★)) (Picture only) • Star Wars: Force Collection (Card: Master Yoda (Special)) (Picture only) • " A Trip to the Light Side" – Star Wars Insider 152 (Picture only) • Journey Through Space • Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: Adi Gallia - Jedi Master - Base Series 1) • Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: Barriss Offee - Jedi Padawan - Base Series 1) • Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: Darth Sidious - Sith Master - Base Series 1) • Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: Kit Fisto - Galactic Republic - Base Series 1) • Ultimate Star Wars • SWCA: The Untold Clone Wars Panel Liveblog on StarWars.com ( backup link) • Star Wars: Absolutely Everything You Need to Know • From Concept to Screen: The Jedi Temple on StarWars.com ( backup link) • Star Wars: Force and Destiny Core Rulebook (Picture only) • Nexus of Power • Star Wars Character Encyclopedia: Updated and Expanded • Star Wars: Aliens of the Galaxy • Star Wars: Complete Locations • Star Wars Propaganda: A History of Persuasive Art in the Galaxy • Poe Dameron: Flight Log • Star Wars: Galactic Atlas • Endless Vigil • Princess Leia: Royal Rebel • Star Wars Helmet Collection 2 ( Databank A-Z: Alzoc III–Antilles) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 10 ( Databank A-Z: Chewbacca–Cloud City; Highlights of the Saga: Birth of an Empire) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 13 ( Databank A-Z: Poe Dameron–Delta 7-B) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 15 ( Databank A-Z: Dooku–Dwarf Spider Droids; Highlights of the Saga: The heritage palace solo Unmasked) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 16 ( Helmets: 501st Legion Stormtroopers; Weapons & Uniforms: Citizens of Coruscant; Highlights of the Saga: The Fall of the Jedi) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 19 ( Databank A-Z: GA-97–Geonosis) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 23 ( Databank A-Z: Hassk Triplets–Holograms) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 25 ( Highlights of the Saga: Intrigue on Utapau) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 26 ( Databank A-Z: Imperial Future Council–Inquisitorius) • Star Wars: Build the Millennium Falcon 68 ( Starship Fact File: Gauntlet Fighter/Armed Transport) • Darth Vader: Sith Lord • Star Wars: The Visual Encyclopedia • Star Wars: On the Front Lines • Star Wars: Forces of Destiny: Meet the Heroes • Star Wars: Absolutely Everything You Need to Know, Updated and Expanded • Forces of Destiny: Tales of Hope & Courage • Ghosts of Dathomir (Indirect mention only) • Star Wars: The Rebel Files • Star Wars Helmet Collection 28 ( Databank A-Z: Queen Jamillia–Jedi Temples) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 31 ( Databank A-Z: Kaminoans–King Katuunko) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 32 ( Databank A-Z: Kel Dor–Ki-Adi-Mundi) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 33 ( Databank A-Z: Admiral Kilian–Kowakian; Highlights of the Saga: The Unlikely Heroes) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 39 ( Highlights of the Saga: Raid on the Jedi Temple) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 40 ( Weapons & Uniforms: The Jedi Knights) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 41 ( Databank A-Z: 'Occupier' Tank–Oola; Highlights of the Saga: The Secret of Kamino) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 44 ( Databank A-Z: Zeb Orrelios–Pau City) • Star Wars Helmet Collection the heritage palace solo ( Databank A-Z: Providence-class–Raxus) (Picture only) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 51 ( Helmets: The Grand Inquisitor; Highlights of the Saga: Duel on Stygeon Prime) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 52 ( Databank A-Z: Hera Syndulla–Ahsoka Tano) • Star Wars Encyclopedia of Starfighters and Other Vehicles • Star Wars Lightsabers: A Guide to Weapons of the Force • Solo: A Star Wars Story: Tales from Vandor • Star Wars: Scum and Villainy: Case Files on the Galaxy's Most Notorious • Star Wars: Alien Archive • Star Wars: The Dark Side • Star Wars Helmet Collection 54 ( Databank A-Z: Tauntaun–TIE Craft) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 55 ( The heritage palace solo A-Z: Saesee Tiin–Toydaria) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 59 ( Databank A-Z: Darth Tyranus) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 68 ( Databank A-Z: Pre Vizsla–Quinlan Vos) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 72 ( Databank A-Z: Mace Windu; Helmets: Pilot/Training Helmet; Weapons & Uniforms: Training the Jedi) • Star Wars Helmet Collection 76 ( Databank A-Z: Xev Xrexus–Yavin 4; Highlights of the Saga: The End of the Endurance) • Jedi Knights - Star Wars Galaxy of Adventures Fun Facts on the official Star Wars Kids YouTube channel ( backup link) • Rise of the Separatists • Collapse of the Republic • Gadgets and Gear • Ultimate Star Wars, New Edition • Star Wars: The Secrets of the Jedi • Star Wars: The Galactic Explorer's Guide • "Gone with a Trace" Episode Guide on StarWars.com ( backup link) • Disney Gallery: The Mandalorian – " Connections" • Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: Barriss Offee - Topps' Women of Star Wars) • Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: Rig Nema - Topps' Women of Star Wars) • The Star Wars Book (First identified as Jedi Grand Temple) • Star Wars: The Lightsaber Collection • " Republic, Rebel, and Resistance Starfighters" – Star Wars Encyclopedia • " A Seat on the Council" – Star Wars Insider 199 • Star Wars Bust Collection 1 ( Star Wars Universe: Darth Vader) • Star Wars: The High Republic - Launch Trailer on the official Star Wars YouTube channel ( backup link) • Star Wars - The Official Magazine 101 ( Database: Before the dark times…) • Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Character Encyclopedia - Join the Battle!

• Star Wars: Card Trader (Card: The Grand Inquisitor - Base Series 2) • " A Certain Point of View" – Star Wars Insider 202 • " Anakin Skywalker" – Star Wars Encyclopedia • "Reunion" Episode Guide on StarWars.com ( backup link) • Star Wars: The Black Series Archive (Pack: 501st Legion Clone Trooper) ( backup link) • Star Wars: The Secrets of the Sith • Star Wars: Battles that Changed the Galaxy • Stranger - The Book of Boba Fett - Disney+ on the official Star Wars YouTube channel ( backup link) • The Best of The Book of Boba Fett: 5 Highlights from "Chapter 6: From the Desert Comes a Stranger" on StarWars.com ( backup link) • " The Pilots of the Rebel Alliance" – Star Wars Encyclopedia • Star Wars Inside Intel: Coruscant on StarWars.com ( article) ( backup link) • " Assassin, Security, and Combat Droids" – Star Wars Encyclopedia • Adi Gallia in the Databank ( backup link) • Ahsoka Tano in the Databank ( backup link) • Anakin Skywalker in the Databank ( backup link) • Appo in the Databank ( backup link) • Bail Organa in the Databank ( backup link) • Barriss Offee in the Databank ( backup link) • Burryaga in the Databank ( backup link) • Byph in the Databank ( backup link) • Cad Bane in the Databank ( backup link) • Clone Troopers in the Databank ( backup link) • Crime Scene Analysis Droid in the Databank ( backup link) • Eeth Koth in the Databank ( backup link) • Ganodi in the Databank ( backup link) • Jedi Temple in the Databank ( backup link) • Jedi Temple Guard in the Databank ( backup link) • The Force in the Databank ( backup link) • Yoda in the Databank ( backup link) • Yoda's Fighter in the Databank ( backup link) Notes and references [ ] • ↑ 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15 1.16 1.17 1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 1.23 1.24 1.25 1.26 Star Wars: Complete Locations • ↑ 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 2.14 2.15 2.16 2.17 Tarkin • ↑ 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 Master & Apprentice • ↑ 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 Choose Your Destiny: An Obi-Wan & Anakin Adventure • ↑ 5.0 5.1 5.2 5.3 Dooku: Jedi Lost • ↑ 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 Nexus of Power • ↑ 7.0 7.1 Star Wars: Episode II Attack of the Clones • ↑ 8.0 8.1 The High Republic: Into the Dark • ↑ The High Republic: Out of the Shadows • ↑ 10.0 10.1 10.2 Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Wrong Jedi" • ↑ 11.0 11.1 11.2 Star Wars: Episode III Revenge of the Sith • ↑ 12.0 12.1 Jedi Temple in the Databank ( backup link) • ↑ Thrawn • ↑ 14.0 14.1 Jedi Temple in the Encyclopedia (content now obsolete; backup link) • ↑ 15.0 15.1 15.2 15.3 15.4 15.5 15.6 Aftermath: Empire's End • ↑ Star Wars (2015) 10 • ↑ 17.0 17.1 17.2 Star Wars: The Secrets of the Jedi • ↑ The Star Wars Book • ↑ Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Crisis on Naboo" • ↑ "The Wrong Jedi" - The Clone Wars Episode Guide on StarWars.com ( backup link) • ↑ Shattered Empire 4 • the heritage palace solo Darth Vader (2017) 13 • ↑ 23.0 23.1 Lost Stars • ↑ Lords of the Sith • ↑ 25.0 25.1 Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge • ↑ 26.0 26.1 Jedi Temple Guard in the Databank ( backup link) • ↑ Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " Sabotage" • ↑ 28.0 28.1 Darth Vader (2017) 9 • ↑ Darth Vader (2015) 1 • ↑ 30.0 30.1 Darth Vader (2017) 8 • ↑ 31.0 31.1 Star Wars Rebels – " Trials of the Darksaber" • ↑ 32.0 32.1 Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Mandalore Plot" • ↑ Star Wars Propaganda: A History of Persuasive Art in the Galaxy • ↑ 34.0 34.1 Star Wars: The Clone Wars – " The Jedi Who Knew Too Much" • ↑ Kanan 2 • ↑ Darth Vader (2017) 1 • ↑ Darth Vader (2017) 6 • ↑ 38.0 38.1 Darth Vader (2017) 7 • ↑ Darth Vader (2017) 10 • ↑ Darth Vader (2017) 21 • ↑ 41.0 41.1 41.2 The Rebellion Begins • ↑ 42.0 42.1 42.2 Star Wars: Episode VI Return of the Jedi • ↑ Star Wars: Episode I The Phantom Menace • ↑ Star Wars Infinities: A New Hope • ↑ The Art of Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker • ↑ Matt Martin ( @missingwords) the heritage palace solo Twitter: "I think by "destruction" it just means what happens in RotS.

It does get pretty wrecked. Padme can see the destruction from her apartment. It's not "complete destruction"." ( backup link) • ↑ Matt Martin ( @missingwords) on Twitter: "In that case I think it's just a continuity error. That book was published before I was on the group so I the heritage palace solo work on it and don't know the thinking on that line." ( backup link) • ↑ LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " A Hero Discovered" • ↑ LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Return of the Kyber Saber" • ↑ LEGO Star Wars: The Freemaker Adventures – " Escape from Coruscant" • Categories • Canon articles • Articles to be expanded • Pages needing citation • Coruscant government buildings • Coruscant residential buildings • Galactic Empire locations • Galactic Republic locations • Imperial Palace locations • Jedi Temple locations • Locations of the Sith • New Republic locations • Palaces • Vergences • Add category

The Heritage Palace Review terbaru 2022




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