The first Indonesia Railway


Map of the First Indonesia Railway, supported by Republic of Indonesia Ministry of Education and Culture, and bukapeta. How agriculture creates line by line path railway to be new city and civilization as we know now in Indonesia

Kota Tua Semarang

In 1677-1678, the VOC (Dutch trading partnership) obtained permission from Amangkurat II, King of Mataram, to build a fort on the coast. VOC chose the location at the turn of Kali Semarang to establish a five-pointed fort (vijfhoek). Later, the VOC built a town in the east south east. The area is the forerunner of Kota Semarang Old Area (KKLS). Between the years 1741-1756, the fort was torn down. Instead, in 1756 stood a new fortress that surrounds the city. The citadel concept lasted for about 68 years. In 1824 the fortress of the city was also thwarted by the rulers of the Dutch East Indies. The KKLS then grew as the administrative and trading center for sugar and other crops. Trade offices, insurance, banks, and foreign trade representatives are established here. Today, there are more than 200 historical buildings in the core KKLS zone. Some of them are directly related to the global sugar industry in the colonial era.

Solo Batik Trans

Supported by GIZ SUTIP (Sustainable Urban Transport), to provide two side map. Front side is the travel map of Solo city, the backside is the route map of Solo Batik Trans bus.

"Compact in A4 double sided, the map easily guide you traveling to Solo." 

Indonesia The World Next Door

Indonesia, The World Next Door is an event from Changi Airport to promoted Indonesia to Singaporean as  target market. I had designed this project under auspices of Visual Studio Singapore, for the entrance arch, the panels for interior,  and the souvenir. The photos are property of Visual Studio Singapore.

"The event has been held in Terminal 3, Changi Airport from 29 May until 30 June 2014"

Sriwijaya Map Supplement

Designed supplement Poster on National Geographic Indonesia October 2013 issue. The map shows the path of buddhist pilgrimage from seventh until twelfh centuries throughout Souh East Asia. The Illustration in map side (monks) made by Sandy Solihin, and some photos by Reynold Sumayku.

"And this map won best edit from National Geographic Society."

Sriwjaya Art Side

This is the back side of Sriwijaya map supplement, the art side about the legacies of Sriwijaya and Sailendra dynasties over the South East Asia. Illustration of Monastery number 1, nalanda site map, and the locater made by myself. The illustration of sailing boat by T. Syanti Astari. The illustration of Muarojambi and muarotakus by Zulfiq A. Nugroho. Photos on the map by Reynold Sumayku 

"The best part of this work was made an digital painting such as manual painting."

NG Traveler map

Map as the insert for Feature story in NG Traveler becomes a beautiful element. These are my designs for NG traveler's map and locater. Below is map and infographic of Junghun feature story for National Geographic Indonesia with my illustration of Java island landscape. 

"Map as the insert for feature story in NG Traveler becomes a beautiful element."


Infographic of Jakarta

Both of infographics for the local story of National Geographic Indonesia with special theme about Jakarta. Jakarta east canal infographic (Kanal Banjir Timur) (left) published in July 2003 for Jakarta megacanal story.  "Jakarta Transportation System" (right), published in June 2013.

"The authority of DKI Jakarta water treatment only gave me the blueprint of Jakarta east canal, and i made it in isometric illusration."

Balinese Manuscript

The spreading of traditional Balinese Manuscript, contained into National Geographic November 2010 issue. I made the illustrations; the steps of making manuscript, and the map.  

"Collaboration between map and illustration."

Green Energy Infographic

The infographic Merancang Energi Masa Depan to campaign alternative green energy that we could do it in the country area and urban area. This infographic is a part of seven billion humans campaign from Nat Geo Society.

"This infographic never published in National Geographic Indonesia print edition."