It’s my country


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It’s my country

  1. 1. Where is Indonesia? Where is The Capital City? Where is Bali? Indonesia General Information Food and Drink Social Custom Greatest Even Indonesia Transportation Private Transportation Public Transportation Palace For Pray Traditional House House in Common Diversity in Dancing Daily Batik Clothes Rupiah is Indonesia currency The Famous Place in Indonesia
  2. 2. Indonesia, officially the Republic of Indonesia is a country in Southeast Asia and Oceania. Indonesia comprises 17,508 islands. With a population of around 230 million people, it is the world's fourth most populous country, and has the world's largest population of Muslims. It independence was from Netherland and declared on August 17 1945.
  3. 3. At 1,919,440 square kilometers (741,050 sq mi), Indonesia is the world's 16th-largest country in terms of land area.Its average population density is 134 people per square kilometer (347 per sq mi), 79th in the world, although Java, the world's most populous island, has a population density of 940 people per square kilometer (2,435 per sq mi). At 4,884 metres (16,024 ft),
  4. 4. Indonesia is a republic, with an elected legislature and president. The nation's capital city is Jakarta. The country shares land borders with Papua New Guinea, East Timor, and Malaysia The name Indonesia derives from the Latin Indus, and the Greek nesos, meaning "island"
  5. 5. Flag Coat of arms Motto: Bhinneka Tunggal Ika (Old Javanese) Unity in Diversity National ideology: Pancasila Anthem: Indonesia Raya
  6. 6. The current nation of Indonesia is a unitary presidential republic consisting of thirty three provinces. Across its many islands, Indonesia consists of distinct ethnic, linguistic, and religious groups. The Javanese are the largest—and the politically dominant—ethnic group.
  7. 7. Indonesia has around 300 ethnic groups, each with cultural identities developed over centuries, and influenced by Indian, Arabic, Chinese, Malay, and European sources. Traditional Javanese and Balinese dances, for example, contain aspects of Hindu culture and mythology, as do wayang kulit (shadow puppet) performances. Textiles such as batik, ikat and songket are created across Indonesia in styles that vary by region. The most dominant influences on Indonesian architecture have traditionally been Indian; however, Chinese, Arab, and European architectural influences have been significant.
  8. 8. Food and Drink
  9. 9. The staple diet for many Indonesians is rice (nasi), which is replaced on some islands with corn, cassava, sago and sweet potatoes. Rice dishes include nasi uduk, nais campur and rasirames. Indonesia’s varied spices make its local cuisine unique. Specialities includerijstafel (a Dutch concoction consisting of a variety of fish, meats, vegetables and curries), sate or satay (chunks of beef,fish, chicken or lamb cooked on hot coals and dipped in peanut sauce). .
  10. 10. Almost every kind of international cuisine is available in Jakarta, soto (a soup dish with dumplings, chicken and vegetables), gado-gado (Java; a salad of raw and cooked vegetables with peanut and coconut milk sauce), and opor ayam (boiled chicken in coconut milk and light spices
  11. 11. Coconuts are found everywhere in Indonesia, and are often used for cooking. Vegetables and fresh fruit, such as bananas, pineapple, papaya, and oranges, are available throughout the year Some tropical fruit such as mango, watermelon and papaya are seasonal.
  12. 12. Indonesia is a main producer and exporter of tea and coffee,
  13. 13. Indonesia counts at least 583 separate languages and dialects, several of them as different from each other as Welsh is from English. Since independence, many people have developed and maintained a strong sense of national pride and traditions of dance, painting, woodcarving and stone carvingremain alive today. Social courtesies are often formal. When food or drink is served, it should not be touched until the host invites the guest to do so. Never accept or pass anything with the left hand. Displays of affection in public between men and women are frowned upon and kissing in public will attract a great deal of unnecessary attention.
  14. 14. Touching a stranger of the same sex while in conversation is usual. Pointing is impolite and patting children on the head is discouraged. Indonesians are polite and present endless courtesies to visitors whom they trust and like. Smiling is a cultural tradition and Indonesians smile frequently, even when in an uncomfortable or complex situation. Visitors should prevent losing their temper. When invited to someone's home, a gift is appreciated (as long as it is given with the right hand). Informality is normal, but a some smart establishments encourage guests to dress for dinner. Safari suits are acceptable for business wear and on formal occasions. Muslim customs, particularly concerning female clothes, should be observed.
  15. 15. Driver on right side traffic drives on the left.
  16. 16. Kapten Pattimura Pangeran Antasari Tuanku Imam Bonjol Sultan Mahmud Badaruddin II Otto Iskandardinata I Gusti Ngurah Rai Sukarno dan Mohammad Hatta