Masjid Tuha Bueng Sidom (F1), Indonesia
|Project Name||Masjid Tuha Bueng Sidom (F1)|
|Spatial Data||Download (Links to all available data types will be emailed)|
|Data Bounds (approx.)
|Photogrammetry - Aerial||3.50 GB GB||DJI Phantom 4 Pro ||Drone |
|Data Derivatives||0.78 GB GB||Nikon D5 ||DSLR |
|Site Description||This site (MAHS-IDN-ACH-ABS-BBG-S-001) is a mosque complex that includes the mosque building, graves, and several supporting features including wells and water tanks for ablution, a balee used for religious instruction, and a meeting space.
The mosque is built in a traditional Acehnese style with a three-tiered roof over wooden pillars and open sides To the west of the mosque is a graveyard with a mound of earth and some natural stones on it. The water tanks is in front of the mosque on the east. The Balee is next to the water tanks to the north, and the well is to the east of the water tanks.
(MAHS -IDN-ACH-ABS-BBG-S-001-F001)The mosque building is a traditional Acehnese style with a three-tiered roof atop wooden wooden pillar construction.
The original building was a square with a size of about 8.8 m x 8.8 meters, and did not have a mihrab. The side walls are half-open ver a low masonry perimeter wall with a height of 91.5 cm and a width of 48 cm.
The roof is rectangular. Roof construction with four main support poles in the middle and twelve supporting poles at the edges. The wooden pillars are octagonal. The four main pillars in the center of the prayer hall are 6.2 m high, while the 12 supporting poles at the edges are 3 meters high. At the base of the pillars, there is a wooden frame that extends around and binds the edge post. Each side pole is then joined with a wooden support at the top. Ribs and battens are also made of wood, and all is joined using wooden pegs. Most of the wood is from jackfruit trees.
There are several ornamental pendants from the roof beams, embellished with floral and geometric motifs. On one side the beam is inscribed with Arabic calligraphy.
On some of the elongated sections of the woodwork there are also ornamental carvings of 'puta taloe' knotwork combined with vegetal motifs. From the center roof beams there are also vegetal carvings that were formerly used to suspend lamps.
The floor of the mosque is made of pulverized cement plaster.
The mosque has undergone renovations in the form of extensions to the east and west sides. On the east side, it was expanded by about 4 x 8.5 meters. The original wall on the east side was demolished, then a new wall was made that was connected to the old wall on the north and south. The east wall was also made as well as doors and stairs rising from the east side. In addition, the roof construction was also changed to cover the space on the east side, connected to the existing roof construction. Six additional pillars were added to support the roof on the east side.
There is an another edition on the west side measuring approximately 2.64 x 4 m. It is used mostly for storage.
A mihrab measuring 2.64 x 1.82 m was also added, and in the process the original western wall was also partially demolished in the middle to open up the 1.85 m wide space for mihrab access.
There are several additions of new ornamentation the half walls and the wooden doors at the east entrance. The roof has also been replaced with metal sheeting.
M Jamil informed the MAHS Team that the additions and renovations were done in the 1950s. The mosque serves as a 'Mukim mosque' shared among belongs to five villages: Cot Malem Village, Bung Sidom, Gampong Blang, Cot Madhi, Cot Karieng. Residents of all five villages worked together to build the mosque. It no longer serves a s Mukim mosque, however, as that shifted to another building in the 1990s. . Since then the mosque is no longer used for Friday prayers, only prays 5 times a day.
The roof beams were joined with wood from the jackfruit tree. Initially, this was a mukim" mosque. |
|Project Description||The Maritime Asia Heritage Survey works to systematically inventory and digitally document the endangered cultural heritage in the Maldives, Indonesia, and elswhere across the region. The materials documented through this work are critically endangered, facing both natural and human threats that jeopardize the survival and accessibility of historical information for this vital node in pre-modern global economic and religious networks at the cross-roads of an interconnected Indian Ocean world. The data made available here was collected by our Field Team using FARO Focus S350 Lidar scanner, Nikon D750 DSLR, and DJI Phantom 4 Pro drone, DJI Matrice 300RTK with ZenMuse L1 and P1 payloads.|
|Google Arts & Culture||View exhibit|
|Collection Date||2021-07-28 to 2021-07-09|
|License Type||CC BY-NC-ND|
|2022: Masjid Tuha Bueng Sidom (F1) - Photogrammetry - Aerial , Data Derivatives . Collected by Maritime Asia Heritage Survey . Distributed by Open Heritage 3D. https://doi.org/10.26301/0w4e-en15|