Selasa, 21 Februari 2012

MALUKU / MOLUCCAS - HALMAHERA - SERAM


East indonesia: Melanesian islands Maluku 

a video about the Maluku islands in east Indonesia. Even thought its part of Indonesia now a days its originally Melanesian like West Papua (also in east Indonesia).

Maluku Alifuru Melanesia

Moluccan Alifuru Black Melanesia Oceania Pasifik

Moluccan Alifuru Black Melanesia Oceania Pasifik
Maluku Black Pacific Islanders
Free Maluku Free Papua !

MALUKU CAKALELE 

 

Maluku ( Support The Melanesian Islands For Freedom&Peace )

Native Gospel (Alifuru people)

Native Indonesian (MALUKU) people

Not yellow Indonesian but black Moluccan
and certainly NOT south east asian but all black oceania MELANESIAN

 

Chris Soumokil 

president van de Republiek van de Zuid-Molukken (Republik Maluku Selatan; RMS) van 1950 tot 1966. Op 12 april 1966, een dag na Pasen in de vroege ochtend, werd Soumokil geëxecuteerd door een vuurpeloton op het eiland Obi ten noord-westen van Jakarta.

 

Maluku Mr. Dr. Chr. Soumoki

A video i started in 2006 and finished it 2 years later.
On April 12, 1966 president of the South Molucccan Republic [RMS] Mr. Dr. Chr. Soumokil was executed by indonesian ASSHATS.
The first pics you'll see are the execution pics followed by a RMS flag with a text fading in
saying The struggle goes on, followed by random pics in non-chronological order.
Music credits can be seen at the end.
Pic credits... errr yeah, interwebs.
Everything is shareware on the interwebs.
I made it with Microsoft Movie Maker.
Some pics are double.[Only 2 though]
Don't get on my case and don't PM me a 

Treinkaping Wijster

 

Lunetten-Vught- Moluccenkamp

 Moluccen people living in holland after the 2 world war 

Djangan Lupa! Maluku tanah airku

 

Nuaulu, Seram, Maluku  

Indigenous people of Seram
Alifuru Maluku Islands


De geschiedenis van de Molukkers in Nederland in 60 seconden.

Een korte impressie van de geschiedenis van de Molukkers in Nederland.


60 jaar Molukkers in Nederland Maastricht, Dream of a refugee

  Dream of a refugee --- lyrics&music by JW.Tatipata (Anies)
Sung by Gordon Smith
Labuhan Tanjung Ouw --- lyrics&music by J.Titahena
Sung by Family Tatipata-Thambing
Tribute to our late Pappa Cak & Mamma Ete Tatipata-Thambing and to the entire first generation Moluccan people in The Netherlands
Ter nagedachtenis anak kami yang tercinta Joyce Tatipatta dan saudara Joop Titaley.
Video clips - K.N.I.L. Maluku
Levensmotto van Joyce, we horen het haar nog zeggen : 'Wat er ook gebeurt..... ons lot ligt in Gods handen'.
Gordon komt uit Schotland en woont al lange tijd in Zuid-Limburg en samen hebben wij muziek gemaakt in de band Goin' Steady.
Gordon: 'wij leven voort in de hoop dat alle goede zielen de door hen gewenste bestemming mogen en kunnen vinden.
Het is een troost elkaar in gedachten te houden en te ondersteunen'.

 

K.N.I.L. MALUKU - ORANG MALUKU DALAM KNIL 

 

koninklijk Nederlandsch Indisch leger KNIL

koninklijk Nederlandsch Indisch leger KNIL 1830-1950

 

In 1951 kwamen de Molukkers naar Nederland met de belofte dat het van tijdelijke aard zou zijn.
Wyldemerk in het Friese Gaasterland werd in 1954 het woonoord voor de moslim Molukkers. Na de sloop in 1969 verhuisden vele families naar Waalwijk, Ridderkerk en sommigen keerden terug naar Indonesië .

  In this video is some very old footage to be seen from the Korps Speciale Troepen from the Dutch colonial armed forces in Indonesia (KNIL). This historical footage seems to be taken somewhere between 1948 and 1950. I made a compilation from this footage, as the original is much longer. This video came without sound, so I did put some music in the video. I hope you like the footage and the music. In the Netherlands and Indonesia the "Topi Merah" stands for special forces from high quality. In this video you can see them train their combat skills and parachute. The trainingcentre of the Dutch paratroopers was situated at Bandung. Today in Bandung the KOPASSUS have their base.
When the Dutch retreated in 1950, the Indonesians wanted to build their own special forces. With help of former elements of the KST, they formed a special forces group in 1952, today better known as KOPASSUS. Major Rokus Bernardus Visser (Mohamad Idjon Djanbi), a former member of the Dutch KST, was the first recruit for the Indonesian special forces, as well as its first commander. It is my wish to join them on a parachute excercise once and bring a visit to Bandung, as KOPASSUS is today one of the best special forces arround. It would be an honour.
I hope you enjoy this video. I did put it online on special request from Indonesia.
This days, we still use parts of the KNIL uniforms and equipment as part of the old militairy traditions. Our ranks look the same and we use words like benteng, madjoe, bintang, barang, kraton, etc. On our annual diner du corps we eat indonesian food like nasi (rames or goreng). Instead of regular Dutch forces, our excercition is old school based and we train with this with the Lee Enfield rifle. The Dutch student infantry body of volunteers keeps this traditions in honour, as well as our mother regiment "van Heutsz".
Disclamer:
This video might be very interesting for people who are interested in the military history of Indonesia as well the history of special forces. This video has NOT the intention to glorify any crimes of war and is only meant for military historical purposes. Therefore in this video is no combat footage to be seen, only military training. This video contains footage of the former unit of Mohamad Idjon Djanbi, before he decided to stay in Indonesia. Thanks to Arie for the footage.

Eiland van mijn Vader : Molukkers In Nederland : Goeijers

 
(My Father's Isle)

In 'Eiland van mijn vader' legt documentairemaakster Carin Goeijers de pijn, woede en het verdriet van drie generaties Molukse vrijheidsstrijders bloot. Dertig jaar nadat Nederland werd opgeschrikt door een van de eerste terroristische acties, slaapt de moeder van een van de daders nog altijd met het bebloede shirt van haar omgekomen zoon onder haar kussen.

In de jaren zeventig kende Nederland diverse Molukse gijzelacties in het kader van de Molukse vrijheidsstrijd: de residentie van de Indonesische ambassadeur in Wassenaar, een school in Boven-Smilde en twee treinkapingen. In 1975 werd een stoptrein bij het Drentse Wijster gekaapt en twee jaar later werd op 23 mei 1977 de intercity Assen-Groningen door negen gewapende Molukse jongeren gegijzeld. Drie weken lang stond het treinstel op de rails stil. De bevrijding op 11 juni kostte twee gijzelaars en zes gijzelnemers het leven. Ronnie Lumalessil was één van hen.

Het ideaal van een vrij Molukken leeft onverminderd voort in een Assense wijk waar alleen Molukse families wonen. "Ik heb nog altijd het gevoel hier niet te horen", zegt hoofdpersoon Johnny Lumalessil, broer van treinkaper Ronnie. Johnny's zoon laat het gezicht van zijn omgekomen oom dertig jaar later op zijn borst tatoeëren.

Dominee Samuel Metiari speelde als bemiddelaar tussen regering en de Molukse treinkapers in Wijster en De Punt een cruciale rol. In 'Eiland van mijn vader' wordt hij gevolgd op een bijzondere dag in de Molukse gemeenschap. Begin maart is hij op 89 jarige leeftijd overleden.
Regie & scenario: Carin Goeijers
Camera: Gregor Meerman
Producent: Pieter van Huystee
Met steun van het Stimuleringsfonds Nederlandse Culturele Omroepproducties
www.pvhfilm.nl

 

 

 

 

Ambon - Island in the sun

  Short video documentary by Rob Moonen on Camp Lunetten in Vught the Netherlands, that was not only used as a concentration camp during World War 2 but also as a camp to house former Moluccan soldiers, that were part of the KNIL, the Dutch East Indies Army. Two children that grew up in Camp Lunetten talk about their Island in the Sun Ambon. With Louise Parihala and Lucas Silawanebessy. Subtitled in English

 

Demobilisation of the Moluccan soldiers to the Netherlands 1951

 During the Indonesian National Revolution or Indonesian War of Independence, the Dutch had to disband the reinstated KNIL and the native soldiers had the choice of being demobilised or joining the army of the Republic of Indonesia. Due to a deep distrust of the Republican leadership, being predominantly Javanese Muslim, this was an extremely difficult choice for the Protestant Ambonese and only a minority chose to serve with the Indonesian Army. Disbanding proved a complicated process and, in 1951, two years after the transfer of sovereignty, not all soldiers had been demobilised. The Dutch were under severe international pressure to disband the colonial army and temporarily made these men part of the regular Dutch army, while trying to demobilise them in Java. Herein lay the source of the discontent among the Moluccan soldiers as, according to the KNIL policy, soldiers had the right to choose the place where they were to be discharged at the end of their contract. The political situation in the new Republic of Indonesia was initially unstable and, in particular, controversy over a federal or centralised form of the state resulted in armed conflicts in which Ambonese ex-KNIL men were involved. In 1951 an independent Republic of the South Moluccas (Indonesian: RMS, Republik Maluku Selatan) was proclaimed at Ambon. The RMS had strong support among the Ambonese KNIL soldiers. As a consequence the Moluccan soldiers located outside the South Moluccas demanded to be discharged at Ambon. But Indonesia refused to let the Dutch transport these soldiers to Ambon as long as the RMS was not repressed, fearing prolonged military struggle. When after heavy fighting the RMS was repressed at Ambon, the soldiers refused to be discharged there. They now demanded to be demobilised at Seram, where counter revolutionary pockets of resistance against Indonesia still existed. This was again blocked by Indonesia.

The Dutch government finally decided to transport the remaining men and their families to the Netherlands. They were discharged on arrival and 'temporarily' housed in camps until it was possible for them to return to the Moluccan islands. In this way around 12,500 persons were settled in the Netherlands, more or less against their will and certainly also against the original plans of the Dutch government. The reaction of the Dutch government to the settlement of the Moluccan soldiers was exactly the opposite of the reaction to the Indo repatriates. Whereas the latter were defined as fellow-citizens who had to be integrated as quickly and as fully as possible, the Moluccans were considered to be temporary residents who had to be repatriated to Indonesia. They were 'temporarily' housed in camps, mostly in rural areas and near small towns. A special agency was set up to manage all matters concerning these temporary residents, the 'Commissariaat Ambonezenzorg' (CAZ)

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