Sultanate of Gowa

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Sultanate of Gowa
Baté Salapang
ᨅᨈᨙᨔᨒᨄ
Part of Indonesia
14th century–1945
Flag
Flag
Capital Sungguminasa
Languages Makassarese
Religion Sunni Islam
Government Monarchy
Sultan
 •  1300 Tumanurung
 •  1653-1669 Sultan Hasanuddin Tuminanga ri Balla'pangkana
 •  1946-1978 Sultan Muhammad Abdul Kadir Aiduddin
 •  2014-Present Sultan Kumala Idjo Batara Gowa
History
 •  Established 14th century
 •  Dissolution of Sultanate 1945
Currency No official currency, the Barter system was used
Preceded by
Succeeded by
Kingdom of Siang
Dutch East Indies
Republic of Indonesia
Today part of  Indonesia
Kab gowa logo.png (as Gowa Regency)
Tamalate Palace in Sungguminasa, Gowa Regency. The palace was where the kings of Gowa kingdom governed its territories from. Local people call it Balla' Lompoa (The House of Greatness)
Tamalate Palace in Sungguminasa, Gowa Regency
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Sultanate of Gowa (sometimes written as Goa; not to be mistaken with Goa in India), was one of the great kingdoms and the most successful kingdom in the South Sulawesi region. People of this kingdom come from the Makassar tribe who lived in the south end and the west coast of southern Sulawesi.

History

Before the establishment of the kingdom, the region had been known as Makassar and its people as Suku Makassar (tribe of Makassar).[1] The history of the kingdom can be divided into two eras: pre-Islamic kingdom and post-Islamic sultanate.

Pre-Islamic Kingdom

According to the epic poem The Nagarakretagama, in praise of King Rajasanagara of Majapahit, it lists Makassar as one of the kingdom's tributaries in 1365.[2]

The first queen of Gowa was Tomanurung Baine.[1] There is not much known about the exact time when the kingdom was established nor about the first queen, and only during the ruling of the 6th king, Tonatangka Kopi, local sources have noted about the division of the kingdom into two new kingdoms led by two Kopi's sons: Kingdom of Gowa led by Batara Gowa as its 7th king covering areas of Paccelekang, Pattalasang, Bontomanai Ilau, Bontomanai 'Iraya, Tombolo and Mangasa while the other son, Karaeng Loe ri Sero, led a new kingdom called Tallo which includes areas of Saumata, Pannampu, Moncong Loe, and Parang Loe.[1]

For years both kingdoms were involved in wars until the kingdom of Tallo was defeated. During the reign of King of Gowa X, I Manriwagau Daeng Bonto Karaeng Lakiung Tunipalangga Ulaweng (1512-1546), the two kingdoms were reunified to become twin kingdoms under a deal called Rua Kareng se're ata (dual kings, single people in Makassarese) and enforced with a binding treaty.[1] Since then, when someone becomes a king of Tallo, he also becomes the king of Gowa. Many historians then simply call these Gowa-Tallo twin kingdoms as Makassar or just Gowa.[1]

List of Pre-Islamic Rules[3][4]
No. Name Lifetime Reign
1 Tumanurung Baine mid-14th century
2 Tumassalangga Baraya
3 I Puang Lowe Lembang
4 I Tuniatabanri
5 Karampang ri Gowa
6 Tunatangka Lopi
7 Batara Gowa, titled Tumenanga ri Paralakkenna
8 Pakere Tau Tunijallo ri Passukki Late 1510 - early 1511
9 Daeng Matanre Karaeng Tumapa'risi' Kallonna Late 1510/early 1511 - late 1546
10 I Manriwagau Daeng Bonto Karaeng Lakiung Tunipalangga Ulaweng 1511 - 1565 1546 - 1565
11 I Tajibarani Daeng Marompa Karaeng Data Tunibatte 1517 - 1565 1565 (only 40 days)
12 I Manggorai Daeng Mameta Karaeng Bontolangkasa Tunikallo 1545 - late 1590
13 I Tepukaraeng Daeng Parabbung Tuni Pasulu (deposed) 1593 - ?
Geopolitical map of kingdoms in South Sulawesi in 16th century

Islamic Sultanate

The traces of Islam in South Sulawesi existed since the 1320s with the arrival of the first Sayyid in South Sulawesi, namely Sayyid Jamaluddin al-Akbar Al-Husaini, who is the grandfather of Wali Songo.[5]

The conversion of the kingdom to Islam is dated as September 22, 1605 when the 14th king of Tallo-Gowa kingdom, Karaeng Matowaya Tumamenaga Ri Agamanna, converted to Islam,[6] where later changed his name to Sultan Alauddin. He ruled the kingdom from 1591 to 1629. His conversion to Islam is associated with the arrival of three ulama from Minangkabau: Ri Bandang Datuk, Datuk Datuk ri ri Tiro and Patimang.

From 1630 until the early twentieth century, Gowa's political leaaders and Islamic functionaries were both recruited from the ranks of the nobility.[6] Since 1607, sultans of Makassar established a policy of welcoming all foreign traders.[2] In 1613, an English factory built in Makassar. This began the hostilities of English-Dutch against Makassar.[2]

The most famous Sultan of the kingdom was Sultan Hasanuddin, who from 1666 to 1669 started a war known as Makassar War against the Dutch East India Company (VOC) which was assisted by the prince of Bone kingdom of Bugis dynasty, Arung Palakka.[7]

List of Sultans of Gowa[3][4]
No Name Lifetime Reign
1 I Mangari Daeng Manrabbia Sultan Alau'ddin, titled Tumenanga ri Gaukanna 1586 - 15 June 1639 1593 - 15 June 1639
2 Tumamenang ri Papambatuna Sultan Malikussaid (Muhammad Said), titled Karaeng Ujung, Karaeng Lakiung 11 Dec 1607 - 5 Nov 1653 1639 - 5 Nov 1653
3 I Mallombassi Daeng Mattawang Karaeng Lakiyung Bonto Mangape Sultan Hasanuddin, titled Tuminanga ri Ballaq Pangkana 12 Jan 1631 - 12 June 1670 1653 - 17 June 1669
4 Sultan Amir Hamzah, titled Tuminang ri Alluq 31 Mar 1657-7 May 1681 1669 - 1674
5 Sultan Muhammad Ali (Karaeng Bisei), titled Tumenanga ri Jakattara 29 Nov 1654-15 Aug 1681 1674 - 1677
6 I Mappadulu Daeng Mattimung Karaeng Sanrobone Sultan Abdul Jalil, titled Tuminanga ri Lakiyung 1677 - 1709
7 La Pareppa Tosappe Wali Sultan Ismail, titled Tuminanga ri Somba Opu 1709 - 1711
8 I Mappauraqngi Sultan Sirajuddin, titled Tuminang ri Pasi 1711 -
9 I Manrabbia Sultan Najamuddin
10 I Mappaurangi Sultan Sirajuddin, titled Tuminang ri Pasi (second time) 1735 - 1735
11 I Mallawagau Sultan Abdul Khair 1735 - 1742
12 I Maappibabasa Sultan Abdul Kudus 1742 - 1753
13 Amas Madina Batara Gowa (exiled to Srilangka) 1747-1795 1753 - 1767
14 I Mallisujawa Daeng Riboko Arungmampu, titled Tuminanga ri Tompobalang 1767 - 1769
15 I Temmassongeng Karaeng Katanka Sultan Zainuddin, titled Tuminanga ri Mattanging 1770 - 1778
16 I Manawari Karaeng Bontolangkasa 1778 - 1810
17 I Mappatunru/I Mangikarang Karaeng Lembang Parang, titled Tuminanga ri Katangka 1816 - 1825
18 La Oddanriu Karaeng Katangka, titled Tuminanga ri Suangga 1825 - 1826
19 I Kumala Karaeng Lembang Perang Sultan Abdul Kadir Moh Aidid, titled Tuminaga ri Kakuasanna d. on 30 January 1893 1826 - 30 Jan 1893
20 I Malingkaan Daeng Nyonri Karaeng Katangka Sultan Idris, titled Tuminanga ri Kalabbiranna d. 18 May 1895 1893 - 18 May 1895
21 I Makkulau Daeng Serang Karaeng Lembangparang Sultan Husain, titled Tuminang ri Bundu'na 18 May 1895 - 13 April 1906
22 I Mangimangi Daeng Matutu Karaeng Bonto Nompo Sultan Muhammad Tahur Muhibuddin, titled Tuminanga ri Sungguminasa 1936 - 1946
23 Andi Ijo Daeng Mattawang Karaeng Lalolang Sultan Muhammad Abdul Kadir Aiduddin d. 1978 1956 - 1960

Dissolution of Sultanate

Since 1673 the area around Fort Rotterdam grew into a city currently known as Makassar.[8] Since 1904 the Dutch colonial government performed an expedition called South Sulawesi expedition and started war against small kingdoms in South Sulawesi, including Gowa. In 1911 the Sultanate lost its independence after losing the war and became one of the Dutch Indies' regencies.[9] Following the Indonesian Independence from Netherlands in 1945, the sultanate dissolved and has since become part of the Republic of Indonesia and the former region becomes part of Gowa Regency.

Makassar War

Makassar War in 1667
Makassar War, 1667

In 1644, Bone uprised against Gowa. The Battle of Passempe sees Bone defeated and governed by a regent, the head of an Islamic religious council. In 1660 Arung Palakka, the long haired prince of Bone sultanate,[10] led Bugis revolt against Gowa, but failed.[2]

In 1666, under the command of Admiral Cornelis Speelman, VOC attempted to subdue the small kingdoms in the North, but had not managed to subdue the Sultanate of Gowa. On the other hand, after Sultan Hasanuddin ascended to the throne as the 16th sultan of Gowa, he tried to combine the power of small kingdoms in eastern Indonesia to fight VOC.

On the morning of 24 November 1666, the VOC expedition and the Eastern Quarters set sail under the command of Speelman. The fleet consisted of the admiralship Tertholen, and twenty other vessels carrying some 1860 people, among them were 818 Dutch sailors, 578 Dutch soldiers, and 395 native troops from Ambon by Captain Joncker and from Bugis under Arung Palakka and Arung Belo Tosa'deng.[11] Speelman also accepted Sultan Ternate's offer to contribute a number of his war canoes for the war against Gowa. A week after June 19, 1667 Speelman's armada set sail toward Sulawesi and Makassar from Butung.[11] When the fleet reached the Sulawesi coast, Speelman received news of the abortive Bugis uprising in Bone in May and of the disappearance of Arung Palakka during the crossing from the island of Kambaena.

The war later broke in 1666 between VOC and the sultanate of Gowa.[12] The war continued until 1669, after VOC had strengthened its troops on a desperate and ultimately weakening Gowa. On 18 November 1667 the Treaty of Bungaya was signed by the major belligerents in a premature attempt to end the war.[11]

Feeling aggrieved, Hasanuddin started the war again. Finally, VOC requested assistance for additional army to Batavia. Battles broke out again in various places. Sultan Hasanuddin gave fierce resistance. Military reinforcement sent from Batavia definitely strengthened VOC's military capability, thus it managed to break the Sultanate of Gowa's strongest fortress in Somba Opu on June 12, 1669 and finally marked the end of the war. Sultan Hasanuddin later resigned from the royal throne in 1669 and died on June 12, 1670.

After the Makassar war, Admiral Cornelis Speelman destroyed the largest fortress in Somba Opu, and preferred the Fort Rotterdam (Speelman named this fortress after his birthplace in Netherlands) as the central activity of the VOC. In 1672 Arung Palakka raised to the throne to become sultan of Bone kingdom.

The war is considered the greatest war VOC had ever had.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e Sewang, Ahmad M. (2005). Islamisasi Kerajaan Gowa: abad XVI sampai abad XVII (in Indonesian). Yayasan Obor Indonesia. ISBN 978-9-794615300. 
  2. ^ a b c d "MAKASSAR". Retrieved March 4, 2016. 
  3. ^ a b Cummings, William P. (2007-01-01). A Chain of Kings: The Makassarese Chronicles of Gowa and Talloq. BRILL. ISBN 9789004254008. 
  4. ^ a b "Sejarah Lengkap Asal-Usul Kerajaan Gowa Disertai Silsila Beberapa Raja Gowa". www.dzargon.com. Retrieved 2017-02-16. 
  5. ^ Hannapia, Muhammad Ali (2012). "Masuknya Islam di Gowa". Universitas Hasanuddin (in Indonesian). 
  6. ^ a b Hefner, Robert W.; Horvatich, Patricia (1997). Robert W. Hefner, Patricia Horvatich, eds. Islam in an Era of Nation-States: Politics and Religious Renewal in Muslim Southeast Asia. University of Hawaii Press. ISBN 978-0-824819576. 
  7. ^ Ricklefs, M.C. (2008). A History of Modern Indonesia Since C.1200 (revised ed.). Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-1-137052018. 
  8. ^ Backshall, Stephen (2003). Rough Guide Indonesia (illustrated ed.). Singapore: Rough Guides. ISBN 978-1-858289915. 
  9. ^ National Centennial Commission (Philippines) (1998). Elmer A. Ordoñez, eds. Toward the first Asian republic: papers from the Jakarta International Conference on the Centenary of the Philippine Revolution and the First Asian Republic. Philippine Centennial Commission. 
  10. ^ Esteban, Ivie Carbon (2010). "The Narrative of War in Makassar: Its Ambiguities and Contradictions". Sari - International Journal of the Malay World and Civilisation. 
  11. ^ a b c Andaya, Leonard Y. (2013). The Heritage of Arung Palakka: A History of South Sulawesi (Celebes) in the Seventeenth Century. Volume 91 of Verhandelingen van het Koninklijk Instituut voor Taal-, Land- en Volkenkunde (illustrated ed.). Springer Science & Business Media. ISBN 978-9-401733472. 
  12. ^ Lach, Donald F.; Van Kley, Edwin J. (1998). Asia in the Making of Europe, Volume III: A Century of Advance. Book 3: Southeast Asia (illustrated, revised ed.). University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226467689. 

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