Synonyms for bawean or Related words with bawean

kangean              wetar              sangihe              sangir              talaud              waigeo              yapen              sumbawa              banggai              misool              halmahera              seram              siberut              batanta              mentawai              tanimbar              salawati              saparua              anambas              natuna              taliabu              bacan              kepulauan              pagai              enggano              celebes              kasiruta              yamdena              manokwari              selayar              togian              tukangbesi              kabaena              maratua              simeulue              sumba              tioman              tondano              lomblen              calamian              lombok              mentawi              adonara              peleng              simalur              numfor              lembeh              socotra              sipora              sebatik             

Examples of "bawean"
The Bawean deer ("Hyelaphus kuhlii"), also known as Kuhl's hog deer or Bawean hog deer, is a highly threatened species of deer found only in the island of Bawean (Gresik Regency) in Indonesia.
Bawean Airport , also known as Harun Thohir Airport, is an airport serving Bawean, an island in East Java Province, Indonesia. This airport began operations in January 2016. This airport expected to serve other cities in Indonesia to the Bawean Island.
Bawean deer reside on the Bawean island in Indonesia, close to the Java Sea. The Bawean deer is sometimes included with the Indian hog deer "Hyelaphus porcinus" (Haltenorth 1963), but it is a total different species (Groves and Grubb 1987; Grubb 2005). The most recent analyses indicate that these two species, together with calamianensis, constitute a different genus distinct from Axis, and Hyelaphus (Meijaard and Groves 2004, Pitra et al. 2004).
The most notable representative of the fauna of the island is the endemic local subspecies of deer known as Bawean deer, Kuhl's hog deer or Bawean hog deer ("Axis kuhlii"). It is considered as a symbol of Bawean and is protected by Indonesian law. With less than 250 individuals, of which more than 90% belong to a single population, it is considered "critically endangered" and is included into the IUCN Red List.
After the bankruptcy and liquidation of the East India Company in 1798, Bawean and all its other possessions came under the direct control of the Netherlands Crown. Whereas the island was governed by an appointed Dutch official, native nobility retained certain influence, and the Muslim institutions of justice settled local court matters. The Bawean religious court () was established in 1882.
Nature conservation measures were being taken back when Bawean was under colonial administration of the Netherlands. In 1932, five forests with the total area of 4,556 hectares were declared natural reserves. In 1979, two national (Indonesian) nature reserves were created with areas of 3,832 and 725 ha, mostly to protect the forests and the habitat of the Bawean deer.
Sangkapura and Tambak districts together constitute the island of Bawean, lying to the north of Madura but administratively a part of Gresik Regency.
In early 2013, Bawean Airport has 800 meters runway and at least two aviation companies have proposed fly to and from Bawean to the authority. The runway has been completely finished with 1,200 meters length and can accommodate 50 seaters airplanes. Due to the local authority is not ready to operate the airport, the local authority give the airport to the central government. It is predicted to operate in May 2015. Harun Thohir Airport was officially operated in January 2016.
This skipper is found in Sri Lanka, India, Myanmar, Thailand, Laos, south Vietnam, Hainan, Malay peninsula, Indonesian archipelago (including Borneo, Java, Kangean, Bali, Lombok, Bawean, Sumba, Sumbawa) and the Philippines.
The local cuisine is diverse and borrows from all local ethnicities. The traditional local pie stuffed with vegetables (usually potatoes) is popular in Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore under the name (Bawean bread).
In August, 2010, the Forestry Ministry revoked Surabaya Zoo’s license following several animal deaths, including, a rare Sumatran tiger, African lion, wallaby, Komodo dragon, babirusa, Bawean deer, and crocodile.
Absent from the Mentawi Chain and Panaitan Island. Its occurrence on Sumbawa needs confirmation. Probably it has been introduced into Singapore. Subspecies recognized here are from Great Natuna, Bawean, Kangean Islands and Riau Islands.
"Salmon" spent the next month in the Java Sea on patrol between Sepandjang and the area just west of Bawean. She arrived at Fremantle, Australia, on 23 March to end her second patrol.
During the Dutch colonization in the 18th to the 20th centuries, the island was renamed Lubok, but the locals and even the Dutch continued to use the name "Bawean". The Dutch name fell out of use in the 1940s.
Traditional dwellings are quite similar on the Madura and Bawean islands. They have a bamboo frame, with porch, often on low poles. The roof is traditionally covered with palm leaves or reeds, but tile is becoming increasingly popular.
Sunan Bonang (born Raden Maulana Makdum Ibrahim in Tuban, East Java, in 1465 CE; died in 1525 CE at Pulau Bawean) was one of the Wali Songo, along with his father Sunan Ampel and his brother Sunan Drajat.
It is uncertain when humans first settled on Bawean. In the early Middle Ages ships sailing across the Java Sea often used the harbor on the island. The first records of permanent settlements on the island date to the 15th century. Most of the references to Bawean in regional (mostly Javanese) sources of the 16–17th centuries are associated with visits to the island of Muslim preachers. Mass conversion of islanders to Islam began after the death in 1601 of the local Raja Bebileono who favored animism and the arrival from Java of the Muslim theologian Sheik Maulana Umar Mas'ud. His dynasty became independent from the Javanese States, and his great-great-grandson Purbonegoro, who ruled the island between 1720 and 1747 visited Java as a sovereign ruler. The graves of Maulana and Purbonegoro are revered on the island, they are visited by Muslim pilgrims from other parts of Indonesia and are the main historical attractions of Bawean.
Since the end of 19th century, men of the island began to regularly travel to work in the British colonial possessions in the Malay Peninsula, especially in Singapore. The Dutch authorities do not interfere with the activities of foreign recruiters who visited the island, as Bawean, with about 30,000 people and 66 settlements was overpopulated. The island was then producing tobacco, Indigo, cotton fabrics and coal, and exported the Bawean deer and local breed of horse. Large-scale planting of teak started in the 1930s and resulted in deforestation of most of the island.
Dutch sailors first visited Bawean during their trading expedition to Java led by the explorer Cornelis de Houtman – on 11 January 1597, the expedition ship "Amsterdam" was badly damaged off the Bawean coast. In the 17–18th centuries, the island was regularly visited by ships of the Dutch East India Company, which was strengthening its position in this part of the Malayan archipelago, and in 1743 officially came under its control. The Island had little economic value and was used as a resting stop for ships sailing between Java and Borneo.
As a linguistic variation, the island is also called Boyan and its natives Boyanese. These names are also common in Malaysia and Singapore, being brought there by numerous visitors from Bawean. Another popular appellation is "the island of women" (). This originates from the predominance of the actual female population, as since the 19th century most males have taken part-time jobs outside Bawean. So whereas the nominal female population percentage amounted to about 52% in 2009, the actual fraction (corrected for residents abroad) approximated 77%. This imbalance has become the subject of national and international studies.