295 relations: Action of 5 May 1794, Admiral Gambier (1807 ship), Age of Discovery, Aikoku Maru (1940), Alas Strait, Albert H. Rooks, Alexander Andreyevich Baranov, Antoine Bruni d'Entrecasteaux, Anyer, Arthur Hezlet, Axis naval activity in Australian waters, Banten, Banten (town), Banten Sultanate, Battle between HMAS Sydney and German auxiliary cruiser Kormoran, Battle of Aceh (1569), Battle of Sunda Strait, Battle of the Java Sea, Burma Star, Caldera, Calmeyer, Capture of East India Company ship Nautilus, Charles Clerke, Chola invasion of Srivijaya, Cilegon, Claudine (1811 ship), Colin Campbell (Swedish East India Company), Concordia (1696 ship), Cornelis de Houtman, CSS Alabama, Curtis Barnett, Cutty Sark, Danan, David Clark (1816 ship), December 1944, Don Isidro (1939), Dragon's Tail (peninsula), E and F-class destroyer, East Indies theatre of the French Revolutionary Wars, Economic history of Indonesia, Edmund Roberts (diplomat), February 1942, Fop Smit, Founding of modern Singapore, François-Thomas Le Même, Francis and Eliza (1782 ship), Frederick W. Baller, Friedrich von Hollmann, George Anson's voyage around the world, George Elliot (Royal Navy officer, born 1784), ..., German auxiliary cruiser Pinguin, German submarine U-196, German submarine U-219, Gillian Maclaine, Great Tea Race of 1866, Great Wall of Sand, Hector Waller, Hippolyte Bouchard, History of Indonesia, HMAS Bendigo (J187), HMAS Canberra (D33), HMAS Derwent (DE 49), HMAS Maryborough (J195), HMAS Perth (D29), HMS Calcutta (1795), HMS Diomede (1781), HMS Durban (D99), HMS Electra (H27), HMS Encounter (H10), HMS Exeter (68), HMS Hobart (1794), HMS Modeste (1793), HMS Resolution (1771), HMS Surprise (novel), HMS Sylvia (1806), HMS Tenedos (H04), HMS Tiptoe (P332), HNLMS Java (1921), HNLMS K X, HNLMS Koning der Nederlanden, HNLMS Piet Hein (1927), HNLMS Prins Hendrik der Nederlanden, HNLMS Soemba, Houtman Abrolhos, Igara wreck, Index of Indonesia-related articles, Indian Ocean, Indian Ocean in World War II, Indian Ocean raid (1944), Island of the Jewel, Italian auxiliary cruiser Ramb II, Jack Atkins, James Wiggin Coe, Jan Huyghen van Linschoten, January 1942, Japanese cruiser Mikuma, Japanese cruiser Mogami (1934), Japanese cruiser Natori, Japanese cruiser Yura, Japanese submarine I-158, Japanese submarine I-165, Japanese submarine I-54 (1926), Japanese submarine I-60, Java, Java campaign of 1806–07, Java Head (disambiguation), John Boyle O'Reilly, Joseph Burnett, Kaidai-type submarine, Kingdoms of Sunda, Koninklijke Paketvaart-Maatschappij, Krakatau Steel, Krakatoa, Krakatoa documentary and historical materials, Krakatoa, East of Java, Krakatoa: The Last Days, Lammermuir Party, Lampung, Landing at Pontian, Lang Island, Leeuwin (galleon), Legundi Island, Lemon-bellied white-eye, Letter of marque, Lewis Warrington, List of 17th-century shipwrecks in Australia, List of beaches in Indonesia, List of clasps to the Naval General Service Medal (1847), List of earthquakes in 1932, List of earthquakes in 1936, List of earthquakes in 1938, List of earthquakes in 1943, List of earthquakes in 1949, List of earthquakes in 1957, List of earthquakes in 1963, List of earthquakes in 1964, List of earthquakes in 1971, List of earthquakes in 1974, List of earthquakes in 1999, List of earthquakes in 2002, List of earthquakes in 2005, List of earthquakes in 2006, List of earthquakes in 2009, List of fictional Asian countries, List of Indonesia-related topics, List of lighthouses in Indonesia, List of main infrastructure projects in Indonesia, List of minor planets named after places, List of missing ships, List of NATO country codes, List of natural disasters in Indonesia, List of ports of call of the British East India Company, List of road–rail bridges, List of Royal Navy losses in World War II, List of shipwrecks in 1788, List of shipwrecks in 1805, List of shipwrecks in 1814, List of shipwrecks in 1815, List of shipwrecks in 1828, List of shipwrecks in 1835, List of shipwrecks in 1862, List of shipwrecks in 1863, List of shipwrecks in 1946, List of shipwrecks in 2015, List of shipwrecks in 2017, List of shipwrecks in April 1945, List of shipwrecks in December 1842, List of shipwrecks in December 1944, List of shipwrecks in February 1942, List of shipwrecks in January 1844, List of shipwrecks in January 1845, List of shipwrecks in January 1942, List of shipwrecks in June 1837, List of shipwrecks in June 1842, List of shipwrecks in March 1844, List of shipwrecks in March 1942, List of shipwrecks in May 1845, List of shipwrecks in October 1942, List of shipwrecks in September 1944, List of shipwrecks in the 1710s, List of straits, List of Victorian Football League players who died on active service, List of volcanoes in Indonesia, Lombok Strait, Makassar Strait, Malaccamax, Malay Peninsula, Malay world, Maritime fur trade, Megatsunami, Mulovsky expedition, Noir austral, Panaitan, Pandeglang Regency, Panjang, Pararaton, Patusan, Perboewatan, Pieter Dirkszoon Keyser, Pigot (1780 Indiaman), Pirateology: A Pirate Hunter's Companion, Plinian eruption, Pondichéry (1754 ship), Poolsche Hoed, Port of Bakauheni, Port of Merak, Post-classical history, Prajurit, Prince of Wales (1786 ship), Princess Royal (1786 EIC ship), Raid on Batavia (1806), Rainbow (clipper), Rajabasa, Rakata, RMS Aquitania, Robert Surcouf, Robert Waterman (sea captain), Royal Charlotte (1789 EIC ship), Russian frigate Pallada, Sangiang, Sebesi, Sebuku (Sumatra), Second Battle of the Java Sea, Secret Intelligence Australia, Serang Regency, Siger Tower, SMS Emden, South China Sea, South Lampung Regency, South West Pacific Area (command), Southeast Asia, Spice trade, Srivijaya, SS 's Jacob (1907), SS America (1939), SS Nevasa, SS Zealandia (1910), St. Elmo's fire, Steers (island), Strait of Malacca, Submerged floating tunnel, Sumatra, Sunda, Sunda Arc, Sunda Kingdom, Sunda Strait Bridge, Sunda Strait campaign of January 1794, Sunda Straits Crisis, Surabaya-Madura National Bridge, Surtseyan eruption, Sweepstakes (clipper), Tabuan, Tampa affair, Tanjung Layar, The Bounty (1984 film), The Twenty-One Balloons, Third voyage of James Cook, Timeline of Indonesian history, Type 93 torpedo, Ujung Kulon National Park, Ular, USS Angler, USS Cabrilla (SS-288), USS Gunnel, USS Hartford (1858), USS Isabel (PY-10), USS Lizardfish (SS-373), USS Mobjack (AGP-7), USS Peacock (1813), USS Perry (1843), USS S-39 (SS-144), USS Sailfish (SS-192), USS Tambor (SS-198), USS Willoughby (AGP-9), USS Wyoming (1859), Verlaten Island, Vianen (ship), Vietnamese exonyms, Weh Island, Western Australian emergency of March 1944, Western Indo-Pacific, Willem Bontekoe, Willem Janszoon, William Bryant (convict), Winds in the Age of Sail, Yulin Naval Base, 17th century, 1883 eruption of Krakatoa, 1927, 1930, 1976–77 Australian region cyclone season, 1984–85 Australian region cyclone season, 2/4th Machine Gun Battalion (Australia), 2006 Pangandaran earthquake and tsunami, 7th century. 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The Action of 5 May 1794 was a minor naval engagement fought in the Indian Ocean during the French Revolutionary Wars.
Admiral Gambier was launched on 24 September 1807 for J. W. Buckle & Company.
The Age of Discovery, or the Age of Exploration (approximately from the beginning of the 15th century until the end of the 18th century) is an informal and loosely defined term for the period in European history in which extensive overseas exploration emerged as a powerful factor in European culture and was the beginning of globalization.
was an armed merchant cruiser of the Imperial Japanese Navy in World War II.
Alas Strait separates Lombok and Sumbawa, two islands of Indonesia in West Nusa Tenggara province.
Albert Harold Rooks (December 29, 1891 – March 1, 1942) was a captain in the United States Navy who posthumously received the Medal of Honor during World War II.
Alexander Andreyevich Baranov (Алекса́ндр Андре́евич Бара́нов) (1747–16 April 1819), sometimes spelled Aleksandr or Alexandr and Baranof, was a Russian trader and merchant, who worked for some time in Siberia.
Antoine Raymond Joseph de Bruni d'Entrecasteaux (8 November 1737 – 21 July 1793) was a French naval officer, explorer and colonial governor.
Anyer, also known as Anjer or Angier, is a coastal town in Banten, formerly West Java, Indonesia, west of Jakarta and south of Merak.
Vice Admiral Sir Arthur Richard Hezlet (7 April 1914 – 7 November 2007), nicknamed Baldy Hezlet, was a decorated Royal Navy submariner.
Although Australia was remote from the main battlefronts, there was considerable Axis naval activity in Australian waters during the Second World War.
Banten is the westernmost province on the island of Java, in Indonesia.
Banten, also written as Bantam, is a small port town located near the western end of Java.
The Banten Sultanate was founded in the 16th century and centred in Banten, a port city on the northwest coast of Java; the contemporary English spelling of both was Bantam.
The battle between the Australian light cruiser and the German auxiliary cruiser was a single ship action that occurred on 19 November 1941, off the coast of Western Australia.
The Naval Battle of Aceh was fought in 1569 off the coast of Sumatra between a lone Portuguese carrack (nau, in Portuguese) and an armada of the Sultanate of Aceh, that was about to stage an attack on Portuguese Malacca.
The Battle of Sunda Strait was a naval battle which occurred during World War II in the Sunda Strait between the islands of Java, and Sumatra.
The Battle of the Java Sea (Pertempuran Laut Jawa, Battle off Surabaya in open sea) was a decisive naval battle of the Pacific campaign of World War II.
The Burma Star is a military campaign medal, instituted by the United Kingdom in May 1945 for award to subjects of the British Commonwealth who served in the Second World War, specifically in the Burma Campaign from 1941 to 1945.
A caldera is a large cauldron-like depression that forms following the evacuation of a magma chamber/reservoir.
Calmeyer (sometimes spelled Calmejer) was an island in the Sunda Strait between Java and Sumatra.
The capture of East India Company brig Nautilus took place on 30 June 1815.
Captain Charles Clerke (22 August 1741 – 22 August 1779) was an officer in the Royal Navy who sailed on four voyages of exploration, 3 with Captain James Cook.
In 1025, Rajendra Chola, the Chola king from Tamil Nadu in South India, launched naval raids on ports of Srivijaya in maritime Southeast Asia, and conquered Kadaram (modern Kedah) from Srivijaya and occupied it for some time.
Cilegon is a major coastal industrial city in Banten province, Indonesia, covering 175.51 km2.
Claudine was launched at Calcutta in 1811.
Colin Campbell (1November 16869May 1757) was a Scottish merchant and entrepreneur who co-founded the Swedish East India Company and was Swedish King Fredrik I's first envoy to the Emperor of China.
The Concordia was a Dutch VOC sailing ship that left Batavia on 15 January 1708 with two other vessels, Zuiderburg and Mercurius.
Cornelis de Houtman (2 April 1565 – 1 September 1599), brother of Frederick de Houtman, was a Dutch explorer who discovered a new sea route from Europe to Indonesia and who thus begun the Dutch spice trade.
CSS Alabama was a screw sloop-of-war built in 1862 for the Confederate States Navy at Birkenhead on the River Mersey opposite Liverpool, England by John Laird Sons and Company.
Curtis Barnett (died 2 May 1746), was an officer of the Royal Navy.
Cutty Sark is a British clipper ship.
Danan (uncertain derivation) was one of the three volcanic cones (the others being Perboewatan and Rakata) on the island of Krakatoa, in the Sunda Strait, in Indonesia.
David Clark was launched in 1816 and may have been broken up in at Batavia in 1854.
The following events occurred in December 1944.
Don Isidro, delivered in 1939, was the second and larger of two Krupp built motor ships of De La Rama Steamship Company, Iloilo, Philippines in inter-island service.
The Dragon's Tail is a modern name for the phantom peninsula in southeast Asia which appeared in medieval Arabian and Renaissance European world maps.
The E and F-class destroyers were a group of 18 destroyers built for the Royal Navy during the 1930s.
The East Indies theatre of the French Revolutionary Wars was a series of campaigns related to the major European conflict known as the French Revolutionary Wars, fought between 1793 and 1801 between the new French Republic and its allies and a shifting alliance of rival powers.
The economic history of Indonesia is shaped by its geographic location, its natural resources, as well as its people that inhabited the archipelagic realm that today formed the modern nation of the Republic of Indonesia.
Edmund Roberts, appointed by President Andrew Jackson as the United States' first envoy to the Far East, went on the USS ''Peacock'' on two consecutive non-resident diplomatic missions to the courts of Cochinchina, Thailand ("Siam") and Muscat and Oman during the years 1832–6.
The following events occurred in February 1942.
Fop Smit (11 October 1777 – 25 August 1866) was a Dutch naval architect, shipbuilder, and shipowner.
The establishment of a British trading post in Singapore in 1819 by Sir Stamford Raffles led to its founding as a British colony in 1824.
François-Thomas Le Même (Saint-Malo, 13 January 1764Cunat, p.403 — Waltherstow, at 30S 79E, 30 March 1805Cunat, p.410) was a French privateer.
Francis and Eliza was a brig built in 1782 upon the River Thames, England.
Frederick William Baller (21 November 1852 – 12 August 1922) was a British Protestant Christian missionary to China, Chinese linguist, translator, educator and sinologist.
Friedrich von Hollmann (19 January 1842 – 21 January 1913) was an Admiral of the German Imperial Navy (Kaiserliche Marine) and Secretary of the German Imperial Naval Office under Emperor Wilhelm II.
While Great Britain was at war with Spain in 1740, Commodore George Anson led a squadron of eight ships on a mission to disrupt or capture Spain's Pacific possessions.
Admiral Sir George Elliot (1 August 1784 – 24 June 1863) was a Royal Navy officer who served during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars, and the First Opium War.
Pinguin was a German auxiliary cruiser (Hilfskreuzer) which served as a commerce raider in World War II.
German submarine U-196 was a Type IXD2 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-219 was a Type XB submarine of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
Gillian Maclaine (1798–1840) was an early 19th century Scottish businessman and adventurer who founded the company of Maclaine Watson.
In the middle third of the 19th Century, the clippers which carried cargoes of tea from China to Britain would compete in informal races to be first ship to dock in London with the new crop of each season.
"Great Wall of Sand" is a name first used in March 2015 by US Admiral Harry Harris, who was commander of the Pacific Fleet, to describe a series of uniquely large-scale land reclamation projects by the People's Republic of China (PRC) in the Spratly Islands area of the South China Sea in the period from late 2013 to late 2016.
Hector Macdonald Laws (Hec) Waller, DSO and Bar (4 April 1900 – 1 March 1942) was a senior officer in the Royal Australian Navy (RAN).
Hippolyte Bouchard, or Hipólito Bouchard (15 January 1780 – 4 January 1837), was a French Argentine sailor and corsair who fought for Argentina, Chile, and Peru.
The history of Indonesia has been shaped by its geographic position, its natural resources, a series of human migrations and contacts, wars and conquests, as well as by trade, economics and politics.
The first HMAS Bendigo (J187/B237/A111) was a Bathurst-class minesweeper, a group commonly known as corvettes and including escort and patrol duties along with minesweeping.
HMAS Canberra (I33/D33), named after the Australian capital city of Canberra, was a Royal Australian Navy (RAN) heavy cruiser of the Kent sub-class of County-class cruisers.
HMAS Derwent (F22/DE 22/DE 49), named for the Derwent River, was a River-class destroyer escort of the Royal Australian Navy (RAN).
HMAS Maryborough (J195/B248/A122), named for the city of Maryborough, Queensland, was one of 60 ''Bathurst''-class corvettes constructed during World War II, and one of 20 built on Admiralty order but manned by personnel of and commissioned into the Royal Australian Navy (RAN).
HMAS Perth was a modified ''Leander''-class light cruiser operated by the Royal Australian Navy (RAN) during the early part of World War II.
HMS Calcutta was the East Indiaman Warley, converted to a Royal Navy 56-gun fourth rate.
HMS Diomede was a 44-gun fifth rate built by James Martin Hillhouse and launched at Bristol on 18 October 1781.
HMS Durban was a light cruiser of the Royal Navy.
HMS Electra was a one of nine E-class destroyers built for the Royal Navy during the 1930s.
HMS Encounter was an E-class destroyer built for the Royal Navy in the early 1930s.
HMS Exeter was the second and last heavy cruiser built for the Royal Navy during the late 1920s.
HMS Hobart was an 18-gun sloop of the Royal Navy.
HMS Modeste was a 36-gun fifth rate frigate of the Royal Navy.
HMS Resolution was a sloop of the Royal Navy, a converted merchant collier purchased by the Navy and adapted, in which Captain James Cook made his second and third voyages of exploration in the Pacific.
HMS Surprise is the third historical novel in the Aubrey–Maturin series by Patrick O'Brian, first published in 1973.
HMS Sylvia was an Adonis-class schooner of the Royal Navy during the Napoleonic War.
HMS Tenedos (Pennant number initially FA4 and later H04) was an Admiralty 'S' class destroyer.
HMS Tiptoe (pennant number P332) was a British submarine of the third group of the T class.
HNLMS Java (Hr.Ms.) was a of the Royal Netherlands Navy.
HNLMS K X was one of the three s of the Royal Netherlands Navy, built to serve as a patrol vessel in the Dutch colonies.
HNLMS Koning der Nederlanden (Dutch: Zr.Ms. Koning der Nederlanden) was an iron-hulled ironclad ramtorenschip (turret ram ship) built by the Rijkswerf at Amsterdam for the Royal Netherlands Navy in the early 1870s.
HNLMS Piet Hein (Hr.Ms.) was an of the Royal Netherlands Navy, named after 17th century Dutch Admiral Piet Hein.
HNLMS Prins Hendrik der Nederlanden (Dutch: Zr.Ms. Prins Hendrik der Nederlanden) was an ironclad ramtorenschipKoloniaal verslag van 1877, Bijlage C, p. 4 (turret ram ship) built in Great Britain for the Royal Netherlands Navy in the mid-1860s.
HNLMS Soemba (Hr.Ms.) was a built in the mid-1920s for the Royal Netherlands Navy (Koninklijke Marine) to patrol the Dutch East Indies.
The Houtman Abrolhos (often informally called the Abrolhos Islands) is a chain of 122 islands, and associated coral reefs, in the Indian Ocean off the west coast of Australia.
The Igara is a wreck off the East Coast of Malaysia that sank on 12 March 1973.
The following is an alphabetical list of topics related to the Republic of Indonesia.
The Indian Ocean is the third largest of the world's oceanic divisions, covering (approximately 20% of the water on the Earth's surface).
The Indian Ocean had long been an important maritime trade route between European nations and their colonial territories in East Africa, the Arabian Peninsula, British India, Indochina, the East Indies (Indonesia), and Australia.
In March 1944, a force of three Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) heavy cruisers raided Allied shipping in the Indian Ocean.
The Island of the Jewel (Jazīrat al-Jawhar) or Island of Sapphires (Jazīrat al-Yāqūt) was a semi-legendary island in medieval Arabic cartography, said to lie in the Sea of Darkness near the equator, forming the eastern limit of the inhabited world.
The Italian auxiliary cruiser Ramb II was a pre-war banana boat built at Monfalcone by the CRDA in 1937.
Ernest John Atkins (19 December 1916 – 1 March 1942) was an Australian rules footballer who played with Melbourne in the Victorian Football League (VFL).
Commander James Wiggins "Red" Coe (13 June 1909 – 28 September 1943 (missing), 8 January 1946 (presumed dead) was an American submariner. A submarine ace, Coe commanded and during operations in the Pacific theatre of World War II. After a number of successful patrols, Coe and the Cisco failed to return from patrol in November 1943, and her captain and crew were presumed dead in 1946.
Jan Huyghen van Linschoten (1563 – 8 February 1611) was a Dutch merchant, trader and historian.
The following events occurred in January 1942.
was the second vessel in the four-vessel of heavy cruisers in the Imperial Japanese Navy.
was the lead ship in the four-vessel of heavy cruisers in the Imperial Japanese Navy.
was a light cruiser in the Imperial Japanese Navy.
was the fourth of the six ships completed in the of light cruisers for the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN), and like other vessels of her class, she was intended for use as the flagship of a destroyer flotilla.
The Japanese submarine I-158 was a cruiser submarine of the KD3A sub-class built for the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) during the 1920s.
The Japanese submarine I-165 (I-65, until 20 May 1942) was a ''Kaidai'' type of cruiser submarine active in World War II.
The was a cruiser submarine of the KD3A sub-class built for the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) during the 1920s.
The Japanese submarine I-60 was a cruiser submarine of the KD3B sub-class built for the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) during the 1920s.
Java (Indonesian: Jawa; Javanese: ꦗꦮ; Sundanese) is an island of Indonesia.
The Java campaign of 1806–1807 was a minor campaign during the Napoleonic Wars by British Royal Navy forces against a naval squadron of the Kingdom of Holland, a client state of the French Empire, based on the island of Java in the Dutch East Indies.
Java Head may refer to.
John Boyle O'Reilly (28 June 1844 – 10 August 1890) was an Irish poet, journalist, author and activist.
Joseph Burnett (26 December 1899 – 19 November 1941) was a Royal Australian Navy (RAN) officer most widely known as the captain of the light cruiser in the battle between HMAS ''Sydney'' and HSK ''Kormoran'' on 19 November 1941.
The was a type of 1st class submarine operated by the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) before and during World War II.
Kingdoms of Sunda refers to the monarchies of the Sundanese region prior to the establishment of Indonesia in 1945 AD.
Koninklijke Paketvaart-Maatschappij (Dutch for Royal Packet Navigation Company), better known as KPM, was a Dutch shipping company (1888–1966) in the Netherlands East Indies, now Indonesia.
PT Krakatau Steel (Persero) (Krakatau Steel Company Limited) is the largest steel maker in Indonesia, headquartered in Cilegon, Banten.
Krakatoa, or Krakatau (Krakatau), is a volcanic island situated in the Sunda Strait between the islands of Java and Sumatra in the Indonesian province of Lampung.
Krakatoa, in the Sunda Strait in Indonesia, has attracted a significant literature and media response to the 1883 eruption.
Krakatoa, East of Java is a 1969 American disaster film starring Maximilian Schell and Brian Keith.
Krakatoa: The Last Days (also titled Krakatoa: Volcano of Destruction in the U.S. on the Discovery Channel) is a BBC Television docudrama that premiered on 7 May 2006 on BBC One.
The Lammermuir Party was a British group of Protestant missionaries who travelled to China in 1866 aboard the tea clipper ''Lammermuir'', accompanied by James Hudson Taylor, the founder of the China Inland Mission.
Lampung is a province of Indonesia.
The Landing at Pontian (17 August 1964) was an amphibious landing made by a small body of Indonesian troops in the Pontian District of southwestern Malaysia.
Lang Island (Dutch: "Long"; modern Indonesian: Krakatau Kecil or Panjang) lies in the Sunda Strait, between Java and Sumatra, in Indonesia.
Leeuwin ("Lioness", also spelt "Leeuwine" in some Dutch East India Company (VOC) documents) was a Dutch galleon that discovered and mapped some of the southwest corner of Australia in March 1622.
Pulau Legundi (also spelled Lagoendi) is an Indonesian island in the Sunda Strait between Java and Sumatra.
The lemon-bellied white-eye (Zosterops chloris) is a species of bird in the family Zosteropidae.
A letter of marque and reprisal (lettre de marque; lettre de course) was a government license in the Age of Sail that authorized a person, known as a privateer or corsair, to attack and capture enemy vessels.
Lewis Warrington (3 November 1782 – 12 October 1851) was an officer in the United States Navy during the Barbary Wars and the War of 1812.
This list includes all ships known or thought to have been shipwrecked on the coast of what is now Australia up to 1699, including those that were refloated.
Beaches in Indonesia are extensive, characterized by coral reefs, deposits from volcanoes, rich marine biodiversity, strong ocean currents, and associated with diverse cultural traditions.
The Naval General Service Medal (NGSM) was a campaign medal approved in 1847, for issue to officers and men of the Royal Navy.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1932.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1936.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1938.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1943.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1949.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1957.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1963.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1964.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1971.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1974.
This is a list of earthquakes in 1999.
This is a list of earthquakes in 2002.
To prevent this list from becoming unmanageable, only earthquakes of magnitude 6 or above are included, unless they are notable for some other reason.
Earthquakes in 2006 resulted in about 6,602 fatalities.
Earthquakes in 2009 resulted in 1,853 fatalities.
This is a list of fictional countries supposedly located somewhere in the continent of Asia.
This is a list of topics related to Indonesia.
The Indonesian word for a lighthouse is mercusuar or sometimes menara suar.
This list of main infrastructure projects in Indonesia includes recently completed projects, activities reported to be under way, and main projects which have been announced as likely to start in the near future.
This is a list of minor planets named after places, organized by continent.
This is a list of missing ships and wrecks.
This is the list of NATO country codes.
Natural disasters in Indonesia can usefully be divided into major disasters, medium level disasters, and lesser disasters which although causing less damage are very common across Indonesia.
The East Indiamen of the British East India Company (EIC) passed many places and stopped at many ports on their voyages from Britain to India and China in the 17th to 19th centuries, both on the way and as destinations.
Road–rail bridges are bridges shared by road and rail lines.
This is a list of Royal Navy ships and personnel lost during World War II, from 3 September 1939 to 1 October 1945.
The List of shipwrecks in 1788 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1788.
The list of shipwrecks in 1805 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1805.
The list of shipwrecks in 1814 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1814.
The list of shipwrecks in 1815 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1815.
The list of shipwrecks in 1828 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1828.
The list of shipwrecks in 1835 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1835.
The list of shipwrecks in 1862 includes any ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 1862.
The list of shipwrecks in 1863 includes any ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 1863.
The list of shipwrecks in 1946 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 1946.
The list of shipwrecks in 2015 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 2015.
The list of shipwrecks in 2017 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 2017.
The list of shipwrecks in April 1945 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during April 1945.
The list of shipwrecks in December 1842 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during December 1842.
The list of shipwrecks in December 1944 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during December 1944.
The list of shipwrecks in February 1942 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during February 1942.
The list of shipwrecks in January 1844 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during January 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in January 1845 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during January 1845.
The list of shipwrecks in January 1942 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during January 1942.
The list of shipwrecks in June 1837 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during June 1837.
The list of shipwrecks in June 1842 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during June 1842.
The list of shipwrecks in March 1844 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during March 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in March 1942 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during March 1942.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1845 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during May 1845.
The list of shipwrecks in October 1942 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during October 1942.
The list of shipwrecks in September 1944 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during September 1944.
The List of shipwrecks in the 1710s includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during the 1710s.
This list of straits is an appendix to the article strait.
Since the inception of the Victorian Football League in 1897, many of its players have served in the armed services, including the Anglo-Boer War, World War I, World War II, the Korean War (in which Melbourne's Geoff Collins served as a fighter pilot), and the Vietnam War (in which Geelong's Wayne Closter served).
The geography of Indonesia is dominated by volcanoes that are formed due to subduction zones between the Eurasian plate and the Indo-Australian plate.
The Lombok Strait (Selat Lombok), is a strait connecting the Java Sea to the Indian Ocean, and is located between the islands of Bali and Lombok in Indonesia.
Makassar Strait is a strait between the islands of Borneo and Sulawesi in Indonesia.
Malaccamax is a naval architecture term for the largest tonnage of ship capable of fitting through the Strait of Malacca.
The Malay Peninsula (Tanah Melayu, تانه ملايو; คาบสมุทรมลายู,, မလေး ကျွန်းဆွယ်, 马来半岛 / 馬來半島) is a peninsula in Southeast Asia.
The Malay world or Malay realm (Malay: Dunia Melayu or Alam Melayu, Jawi: دنيا ملايو or عالم ملايو) is a concept or an expression that has been utilised by different authors and groups over time to denote several different notions, derived from varied interpretations of Malayness, either as a racial category, as a linguistic group, or as a political-cultural group.
The maritime fur trade was a ship-based fur trade system that focused on acquiring furs of sea otters and other animals from the indigenous peoples of the Pacific Northwest Coast and natives of Alaska.
A megatsunami is a very large wave created by a large, sudden displacement of material into a body of water.
The Mulovsky expedition was a Russian naval expedition planned by Catherine II of Russia, to be led by Captain Grigory Ivanovich Mulovsky.
Noir Austral (Southern Black or Austral Black) is a French-language 2006 novel by French author Christine Adamo.
Panaitan (Prinsen, or Prince's Island; sometimes also Princess Island) (1450 m) is an island in the Sunda Strait, between Java and Sumatra, and in the Indonesian province of Banten.
Pandeglang is a regency of Banten province, Indonesia.
Panjang may refer to.
The Pararaton, also known as the Book of Kings, is a Javanese chronicle in the Kawi language.
Patusan is a fictional country originating in the novel Lord Jim by Joseph Conrad, published in 1900.
Perboewatan (also spelled Perbuatan; apparently a Malay word of uncertain derivation) was one of the three main volcanic cones (the others being Danan and Rakata) on the island of Krakatoa (or Krakatau), in the Sunda Strait, in Indonesia.
Pieter Dirkszoon Keyser, sometimes Petrus Theodorus (c. 1540 in Emden – 11 September 1596 in Banten), was a Dutch navigator who mapped the southern sky.
Pigot was an East Indiaman that made five voyages to India, China, and the East Indies for the British East India Company (EIC) between 1780 and 1794. Oh her fifth voyage, which occurred early in the French Revolutionary Wars, the French captured her during the Sunda Strait campaign of 1794.
Pirateology: A Pirate Hunter's Companion is a book written by Dugald Steer, and designed by Nghiem Ta.
Plinian eruptions or Vesuvian eruptions are volcanic eruptions marked by their similarity to the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD, which destroyed the ancient Roman cities of Herculaneum and Pompeii.
Pondicherry (or Pondichéry) was a French East Indiaman, launched in December 1754, that the Royal Navy captured in 1756, early in the Seven Years' War with France.
Poolsche Hoed (Dutch: "Polish Hat") was a small rocky islet between Krakatoa and Lang Island in the Sunda Strait.
Bakauheni is a town in the southern part of the province of Lampung, Indonesia and is the largest and busiest port in the province, and also one of the busiest ports in Indonesia.
Port of Merak is a seaport located in the Pulo Merak subdistrict of Cilegon, Banten, on the northwestern tip of Java, Indonesia.
Post-classical history (also called the Post-Antiquity era, Post-Ancient Era, or Pre-Modern Era) is a periodization commonly used by the school of "world history" instead of Middle Ages (Medieval) which is roughly synonymous.
Prajurit (also spelled Pandjurit) is an islet in Indonesia some off the cost of Sumatra in the Sunda Strait.
Prince of Wales was a transport ship in the First Fleet, assigned to transport convicts for the European colonisation of Australia. Accounts differ regarding her origins; she may have been built and launched in 1779 at Sidmouth, or in 1786 on the River Thames. Her First Fleet voyage commenced in 1787, with 47 female convicts aboard, and she arrived at Botany Bay in January 1788. On a difficult return voyage in 17881789 she became separated from her convoy and was found drifting helplessly off Rio de Janeiro with her crew incapacitated by scurvy. After Prince of Wales return to Britain her owners deployed her as a whaler in the South Seas fisheries. She was later used as a privateer under a letter of marque, before performing a voyage as a slave ship. After a period under French control, she returned to Britain and was used to carry trade goods between London, the West Indies and the Mediterranean. The last records of her existence date to 1810; her fate thereafter is unknown.
Princess Royal, launched in 1786, was an East Indiaman.
The Raid on Batavia of 27 November 1806 was an attempt by a large British naval force to destroy the Dutch squadron based on Java in the Dutch East Indies that posed a threat to British shipping in the Straits of Malacca.
Rainbow, launched in New York in 1845 to sail in the China trade for the firm Howland & Aspinwall, was the first extreme clipper ship.
Rajabasa is an isolated 1281-m-high conical volcano along the Sunda Strait located at the most South-Eastern point of Sumatra.
Rakata or Greater Krakatau is an island and a collapsed stratovolcano of the Indonesian island of Krakatoa (Krakatau) in the Sunda Strait between the islands of Sumatra and Java.
RMS Aquitania was a British ocean liner of Cunard Line in service from 1914 to 1950.
Robert Surcouf (12 December 1773 – 8 July 1827) was a French privateer who operated in the Indian Ocean between 1789 and 1801, and again from 1807 to 1808, capturing over 40 prizes, while amassing a large fortune as a ship-owner, from both privateering and commerce.
Robert H. Waterman, (March 4, 1808 - August 8, 1884), known as 'Bully Waterman' or 'Bully Bob Waterman', was an American merchant sea captain.
Royal Charlotte was launched in 1789 as an East Indiaman for the British East India Company (EIC).
Pallada (Паллада) was a sail frigate of the Imperial Russian Navy, most noted for its service as flagship of Vice Admiral Yevfimy Putyatin during his visit to Japan in 1853, which later resulted in the signing of the Treaty of Shimoda of 1855, establishing formal relations between the two countries.
Sangiang is an island midway in the Sunda Strait between the Indonesian islands of Sumatra and Java.
Sebesi (also Sebeezee, or 'Bleezie') is an Indonesian island in the Sunda Strait, between Java and Sumatra, and part of the province of Lampung.
Sebuku (also spelled Seboekoe or Sebeekee) is an island in the Sunda Strait between Java and Sumatra.
The Second Battle of the Java Sea was the last naval action of the Netherlands East Indies campaign, of 1941–42.
Secret Intelligence Australia (SIA) was a British World War II intelligence unit commanded by Captain Roy Kendall who reported directly to MI6 in London.
Serang (Kabupaten Serang) is a regency of Banten province, Indonesia.
Siger tower (native: Menara Siger) is a tower which is also the zero point in southern Sumatra, which inaugurated by the governor of Lampung province, Sjachroedin Z.P. In the opening, the governor entered the tower together with ambassadors from Croatia, Sri Lanka, Japan, Palestine, Afghanistan, Singapore, the Philippines, family of Sultan Banten and Sultan Kanoman Cirebon.
SMS Emden ("His Majesty's Ship Emden") was the second and final member of the of light cruisers built for the Imperial German Navy (Kaiserliche Marine).
The South China Sea is a marginal sea that is part of the Pacific Ocean, encompassing an area from the Karimata and Malacca Straits to the Strait of Taiwan of around.
South Lampung Regency (Kabupaten Lampung Selatan) is a regency of Lampung, Sumatra, Indonesia, a strip of land surrounding the provincial capital of Bandar Lampung on its northern and eastern sides, and bounded to the west by the new Pesawaran Regency and to the south by the Sunda Strait; as such it is a major transit corridor to/from Java island.
South West Pacific Area (SWPA) was the name given to the Allied supreme military command in the South West Pacific Theatre of World War II.
Southeast Asia or Southeastern Asia is a subregion of Asia, consisting of the countries that are geographically south of China, east of India, west of New Guinea and north of Australia.
The spice trade refers to the trade between historical civilizations in Asia, Northeast Africa and Europe.
Srivijaya (also written Sri Vijaya, Indonesian/Malay: Sriwijaya, Javanese: ꦯꦿꦶꦮꦶꦗꦪ, Sundanese:, ศรีวิชัย, Sanskrit: श्रीविजय, Śrīvijaya, Khmer: ស្រីវិជ័យ "Srey Vichey", known by the Chinese as Shih-li-fo-shih and San-fo-ch'i t) was a dominant thalassocratic Malay city-state based on the island of Sumatra, Indonesia, which influenced much of Southeast Asia.
SS 's JacobThe ship's (and namesake's) name is now commonly seen as s' Jacob in modern web references and some printed material; however, both Australian and U.S. official histories and Lloyd's Register clearly show 's Jacob (Lloyd's uses 'sJacob without spacing).
SS America was an ocean liner built in 1940 for the United States Lines and was designed by the noted American naval architect William Francis Gibbs.
SS Nevasa, also known as HMT Nevasa, was a British troopship built on the River Clyde, Scotland, in 1955 and launched on 30 November 1955.
SS Zealandia, nicknamed "Z" (or "Zed"), was an historically significant Australian cargo and passenger steamship.
Steers was an island in the Sunda Strait between Java and Sumatra.
The Strait of Malacca (Selat Melaka, Selat Malaka; Jawi: سلت ملاک) or Straits of Malacca is a narrow, stretch of water between the Malay Peninsula (Peninsular Malaysia) and the Indonesian island of Sumatra.
A submerged floating tunnel (SFT), also called a suspended tunnel or Archimedes bridge, is a proposed design for a tunnel that floats in water, supported by its buoyancy (specifically, by employing the hydrostatic thrust, or Archimedes' principle).
Sumatra is an Indonesian island in Southeast Asia that is part of the Sunda Islands.
Sunda may refer to.
The Sunda Arc is a volcanic arc that produced the islands of Sumatra and Java, the Sunda Strait and the Lesser Sunda Islands.
The Sunda Kingdom (Sundanese: Karajaan Sunda) was a Sundanese Hindu kingdom located in the western portion of the island of Java from 669 to around 1579, covering the area of present-day Banten, Jakarta, West Java, and the western part of Central Java.
The Sunda Strait Bridge (Jembatan Selat Sunda, JSS, Jembatan Selsun, sometimes referred to in English-language reports as the SSB, Sundanese) is a planned road and railway megaproject between the two large Indonesian islands of Sumatra and Java.
The Sunda Strait campaign of January 1794 was a series of manoeuvres and naval actions fought between warships and privateers of the French Republic and a squadron of vessels sent by the British East India Company to protect trade in the region, later augmented by Dutch warships.
The Sunda Straits Crisis was a two-week confrontation between the United Kingdom and Indonesia over the passage of the Illustrious-class aircraft carrier HMS ''Victorious'' through the Sunda Strait, a major waterway separating the Indonesian islands of Java and Sumatra, occurring between August and September 1964.
The Suramadu Bridge (Jembatan Suramadu), also known as the Surabaya–Madura Bridge, is a cable-stayed bridge between Surabaya on the island of Java and the town of Bangkalan on the island of Madura in Indonesia.
A Surtseyan eruption is a type of volcanic eruption that takes place in shallow seas or lakes.
Sweepstakes was an 1853 clipper ship in the California trade.
Tabuan (also spelled 'Taboean') is an island in the Sunda Strait, between Java and Sumatra.
In August 2001, the Howard Government of Australia refused permission for the Norwegian freighter MV ''Tampa'', carrying 433 rescued refugees (predominantly Hazaras of Afghanistan from a distressed fishing vessel in international waters) and 5 crew to enter Australian waters.
Tanjung Layar, formerly Java's Eerste Punt in Dutch, and Java's First Point, or Java Head in English is a prominent cape at the extreme western end of Java, at the Indian Ocean entrance to the Sunda Strait.
The Bounty is a 1984 British historical drama film directed by Roger Donaldson, starring Mel Gibson and Anthony Hopkins, and produced by Bernard Williams with Dino De Laurentiis as executive producer.
The Twenty-One Balloons is a novel by William Pène du Bois, published in 1947 by the Viking Press and awarded the Newbery Medal for excellence in American children's literature in 1948.
James Cook's third and final voyage (12 July 1776 – 4 October 1780) took the route from Plymouth via Cape Town and Tenerife to New Zealand and the Hawaiian Islands, and along the North American coast to the Bering Strait.
This is a timeline of Indonesian history, comprising important legal and territorial changes and political events in Indonesia and its predecessor states.
The was a -diameter torpedo of the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN), launched from surface ships.
Ujung Kulon (English: Western End or Point West) National Park is located at the westernmost tip of Java, within Banten province of Indonesia.
Ular could refer to.
USS Angler (SS-240), a ''Gato''-class submarine, was the only ship of the United States Navy to be named for the anglerfish.
USS Cabrilla (SS/AGSS-288), a, was a ship of the United States Navy named for the cabrilla, an edible fish inhabiting the Mediterranean Sea and waters off the coast of California.
USS Gunnel (SS-253), a ''Gato''-class submarine, was the only ship of the United States Navy to be named for the gunnel.
The USS Hartford, a sloop-of-war, steamer, was the first ship of the United States Navy named for Hartford, the capital of Connecticut.
USS Isabel (SP-521), later PY-10, was a yacht in commission in the United States Navy as a destroyer from 1917 to 1920 and as a patrol yacht from 1921 to 1946.
USS Lizardfish (SS-373), a ''Balao''-class submarine, was a boat of the United States Navy named for the lizardfish, a slender marine fish having a scaly, lizard-like head and large mouth.
USS Mobjack (AVP-27/AGP-7) was a motor torpedo boat tender in commission in the United States Navy from 1943 to 1946.
USS Peacock was a sloop-of-war in the United States Navy during the War of 1812.
USS Perry (1843) was a brig commissioned by the United States Navy prior to the American Civil War.
USS S-39 (SS-144) was a United States Navy ''S''-class submarine that saw combat in the Pacific Theater during World War II. She was accidentally run aground on her fifth wartime patrol and was subsequently abandoned. Her keel was laid on 14 January 1919 by the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation, San Francisco, California. She was launched on 2 July 1919 sponsored by Miss Clara M. Huber, and commissioned on 14 September 1923 with Lieutenant John A. Scott (Class of 1918) in command.
USS Sailfish (SS-192), was a US, originally named Squalus, which conducted numerous patrols in the Pacific War during World War II.
USS Tambor (SS-198), the lead ship of her class of submarine, was the only ship of the United States Navy to be named for the tambor.
The second USS Willoughby (AGP-9) was a motor torpedo boat tender that served in the United States Navy from 1944 to 1946, seeing service in the later stages of World War II.
The first USS Wyoming of the United States Navy was a wooden-hulled screw sloop that fought on the Union side during the American Civil War.
Verlaten Island (Dutch: "Abandoned", "Deserted" or "Forsaken"; modern Indonesian: Sertung) is an island in the Sunda Strait in Indonesia, between Java and Sumatra.
Vianen, sometimes spelled Vyanen or Viane, was a 17th-century Dutch East Indies Company sailing ship, used to transport cargo between Europe and the Indies.
Below is a list of Vietnamese exonyms for various cities and countries around the world.
Weh Island (Indonesian:Pulau Weh), often known as Sabang after the largest city, is a small active volcanic island to the northwest of Sumatra, 45 minutes by fast regular ship or 2 hours by ferry from mainland, Banda Aceh.
During early- to mid-March 1944, the Allies of World War II rapidly reinforced the military units located in the state of Western Australia to defend against the possibility that Japanese warships would attempt to attack the cities of Fremantle and Perth.
The Western Indo-Pacific is a biogeographic region of the Earth's seas, comprising the tropical waters of the eastern and central Indian Ocean.
Willem Ysbrandtszoon Bontekoe (June 2, 1587 – 1657) was a skipper in the Dutch East India Company (VOC), who made only one voyage for the company (1618–1625).
Willem Janszoon (1570–1630), sometimes abbreviated to Willem Jansz., was a Dutch navigator and colonial governor.
William Bryant (c. 17571791) was a Cornish fisherman and convict who was transported to Australia on the First Fleet.
The captain of a steam ship naturally chooses the shortest route to his destination.
Yulin Naval Base is a naval base for nuclear submarines along the southern coast of Hainan Island, China.
The 17th century was the century that lasted from January 1, 1601, to December 31, 1700, in the Gregorian calendar.
The 1883 eruption of Krakatoa in the Dutch East Indies (now Indonesia) began in the afternoon of Sunday, 26 August 1883 (with origins as early as May of that year), and peaked in the late morning of Monday, 27 August when over 70% of the island and its surrounding archipelago were destroyed as it collapsed into a caldera.
The 1976–77 Australian region cyclone season was a slightly above average tropical cyclone season..
The 1984–85 Australian region cyclone season was one of the most active seasons on record. It officially started on 1 November 1984, and officially ended on 30 April 1985.
The 2/4th Machine Gun Battalion was an Australian Army unit raised for service with the all volunteer Second Australian Imperial Force (2nd AIF) during the Second World War.
The 2006 Pangandaran earthquake and tsunami occurred on July 17 at along a subduction zone off the coast of west and central Java, a large and densely populated island in the Indonesian archipelago.
The 7th century is the period from 601 to 700 in accordance with the Julian calendar in the Common Era.