Pan Pan

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For the distress call, see Pan-pan.
Part of a series on the
History of Malaysia
History of Malaysia
Prehistoric Malaysia
Early kingdoms
Langkasuka 2nd–14th century
Srivijaya 650–1377
Majapahit 1293–1500
Rise of Muslim states
Kedah Sultanate 1136–present
Brunei Sultanate 15th century–present
Malacca Sultanate 1402–1511
Sulu Sultanate 1450–1899
Pattani Sultanate 1516–1902
Johor Sultanate 1528–present
Colonial era
Portuguese Malacca 1511–1641
Dutch Malacca 1641–1824
Straits Settlements 1826–1946
Kingdom of Sarawak 1841–1946
Crown Colony of Labuan 1848–1946
British Malaya / Borneo 1874–1946
North Borneo 1882–1946
Federated Malay States 1895–1946
Unfederated Malay States 1909–1946
War and emergency
Japanese occupation of 1941–1945
Crown Colony of Sarawak 1946–1963
Crown Colony of N. Borneo 1946–1963
Malayan Union 1946–1948
Federation of Malaya 1948–1963
Malayan Emergency 1948–1960
Independence
Independence of Malaya 1957
Brunei Revolt 1962
Sarawak Communist Insurgency 1962–1990
Independence of Sarawak 1963
Self-government of North Borneo 1963
Formation of Malaysia 1963
Singapore in Malaysia 1963–1965
Communist Insurgency War 1968–1989
Indonesia–Malaysia confrontation 1963–1966
13 May Incident 1969
1974
By topic
Timeline
Portal icon Malaysia portal
Approximate location of Pan Pan.

Pan Pan was a lost small Hindu Kingdom believed to have existed around 3rd–7th Century CE., somewhere in Kelantan or Terengganu, Malaysia. Little is known about this kingdom. The kingdom was later conquered by Srivijaya under the leadership of Dharmasetu before 775 CE.[1] It is speculated be related to Pan tan i (Pattani Kingdom), which occupies the same area today, and is different in culture and language to other Malay regions nearby.

From the period of 424 to 453, the kingdom sent its first missions to China. From here, Kaundinya II is said to have tried to re-introduce Hinduism to the Kingdom of Funan on the other side of the Gulf of Siam.[2]

During the Chinese Southern and Northern Dynasties, in year 529, 533, 534, 535 and 571 the Kingdom of Pan Pan sent tribute to China.[3] In year 616 and 637, the Kingdom of Pan Pan sent tribute to Tang dynasty.[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Munoz, Paul Michel (2006). Early Kingdoms of the Indonesian Archipelago and the Malay Peninsula. Singapore: Editions Didier Millet. pp. 130–131. ISBN 981-4155-67-5. 
  2. ^ Hall, D.G.E. (1981). A History of South-East Asia, Fourth Edition. Hong Kong: Macmillan Education Ltd. p. 38. ISBN 0-333-24163-0. 
  3. ^ Annals of Liang dynasty. Annals of Chen dynasty
  4. ^ Annal of Tang dynasty. Foreign countries at the South.

See also[edit]