PREHISTORIC INSCRIPTION OF BLANJONG

The prehistoric inscription of Blanjong is in the form of a pillar with the height of 177 cm located in the Sanur area is Mertasari. The inscription is written in two form of letters: Prenegari using old Balinese and kawi using Sanskrit. Apart from this, there are a number of prehistoric artifacts of different forms.

How to Get To Prehistoric Inscription of Blanjong

  1. 5 minutes from Sanur Beach
  2. 20 minutes from Kuta Beach
  3. 45 minutes from Nusa Dua Beach

What You Can See Around Prehistoric Inscription of Blanjong

  1. Sanur Beach, Sanur has made traditional villages under Desa Sanur a bustling business and resort area. In current Sanur area, there have been standing various hotels and villas, from simple hotels, medium hotels, and luxurious hotels.
  2. Le Mayur Museum, It is about 200 Meters to the nort of The Grand Bali Beach Hotel, The fine arts museum established by a Belgium artist, AJ. Le Mayeur. The main attraction of the museum is the painting of Ni Polok, a local Balinese woman, the wife of the artist himself.
  3. Bajra Sandhi Monument, The monument was designed by Mr. Ida Bagus Gede Yadnya, The width of its building is 4,900 square meters, while the whole square is 138,830 square meters. If we witness from a distance, the shape of the Monument looks like a Bajra (a Hindu priest’s bell) which is standing up at the Puputan Margarana square.
  4. Jagatnatha Temple, The high structure of the Padmasana is the unique shrine of the temple. Like other big temples, Jaganatha is very busy on big religious day, such as Galungan, Kuningan, Saraswati. The regular religious ceremonies are conducted on the new and full moons, shadow puppet shows are normally performed. This place is accessible within 20 minutes from Sanur.
  5. Bali Museum, Originally established in 1910, by a Dutch official who was concern at the export of culturally significant artifacts from the island, the museum was destroyed in a 1917 earthquake. It was rebuilt in the 1920s, but used mainly as a storage facility until 1932, when the German artist Walter Spies and some Dutch official revived the idea of collecting and preserving Balinese antiquities and cultural objects, and creating an ethnographic museum.