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Wednesday, 31 October 2012 Biography of the Early Malay Doctors 1900-1957 Malaya
Salasilah Kesultanan Kedah
Oldest Malay Sultanate ... The Kedah Sultanate existed long before the Kelantan and Malacca Sultanates. It is the oldest Malay sultanate known in Malaysia. The Sultanate of Kedah was the earliest sultanate on the Malay Peninsula and one of the oldest Sultanates in the world, founded in 1136. - Wikipedia Who's Who ... The royal marriages and family tree are here: http://gambargambarpelik.blogspot.com/2012/06/salasilah-kesultanan-kedah.html Wikipedia
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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kedah_Sultanate What is interesting is that, many of the country's pioneers and record holders involved royal family members from Kedah, Negeri Sembilan, Terengganu, etc.
Research on the Early Malay Doctors 1900-1957 Malaya and Singapore
Let's see ... First Yang di-Pertuan Agong of Persekutuan Tanah Melayu (Federated Malay States/FMS): Tuanku Abdul Rahman Muhammad (Yang di-Pertuan Besar NS). His eldest daughter Tuanku Sultanah Bahiyah married to Sultan Abdul Halim (Kedah). Sultan Abdul Hamid (Kedah) had 2 illustrious princes: Sultan Badlishah and Tunku Abdul Rahman Putra Al-Haj First Prime Minister of Malaysia: Tunku Abdul Rahman Putra Al-Haj Sultan Abdul Hamid (Kedah) 14th Agong: Sultan Abdul Halim Sultan Badlishah (Kedah) Kings of Kedah ... Promote your Page too
1. Merong Maha Wangsa @ Sultan Mudzaffar Shah (r. 1136-1179) 2. 3.
Faridah Abdul Rashid
4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19.
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20. 21. 22.
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24. Sultan Ahmad Tajuddin Mukarram Shah @ Halim Shah (r. 1854-1879; 2 wives - Wan Jah Long Nik Abidin and Wan Hajar Wan Ismail)
25. Sultan Zainal Rashid Muadzam Shah II (r. 1879-1881; son of Wan Jah)
Home INTRODUCTION TO THIS WEBSITE Blog Hits and Linking The Author Introduction to The Early Malay Doctors List of Contributors List of Publications Press Release Campaign 2013 Spring Book Campaign 2013 501451 Biography of the Early Malay Doctors 501452 Research on the Early Malay Doctors Copyright FAQ References Resources USM VC and PRO PIPPA USM Industrial Linkages USM logo (hi-res) USM Map MOHE Lightning Source UK Ltd Malay Music World Music
26. Sultan Abdul Hamid Halim Shah (r. 1882-1943; his younger brother was Tunku Mahmud; he was the grandfather of Tuanku Abdul Halim; married 8x to Siamese and Sharifah ladies; 45 children - 23 princes & 22 princesses). The 8 wives were: Che Spachendra Che Laraseh Che Samanirat Che Manjalara Sharifah Meriam* Sharifah Seha* Sharifah Fatimah* Che Sofiah - her sons were Sultan Badlishah and Tunku Abdul Rahman Putra Al-Haj (first PM); she was the niece of Tunku Abdul Hamid * Note: (a) The 3 Sharifah ladies mentioned above were also connected to the earliest Arab clan of Kampung Batu Uban in Penang. These Arabs were there before Francis Light arrived in Penang. Sharifah Seha was also connected to the Malacca Arab people in the vicinity of Masjid Tengkera (Tranquerah Mosque) where Sultan Hussein Shah (the last Singapore-Johor Sultan) was interred. Today, her descendants can be found in Penang, Kuala Lumpur and Kelantan. Some of her descendants/relatives included Syed Sheikh Alhadi (tutor to the Riau ruler Raja Haji Ali), Syed Alwi Alhadi (eldest son of Syed Sheikh), Dr Mohamed bin Alwi Alhadi (an early Malay doctor; an eminent gastrosurgeon), Prof Syed Mohsin Syed Sahil Jamalullail, etc. Some of the graves can be found at Tanah Perkuburan Islam, Masjid Jamek Mukim Jelutong in Jelutong Timur, Penang. 27. Sultan Badlishah Sultan Abdul Hamid Halim Shah (his mother was Che Sofiah; his son is Sultan Abdul Halim - 14th Agong).
1. Married Tunku Asma Sultan Sulaiman (T'ganu)
7 children: Tunku Husna Tunku Kamariah Tunku Annuar - Tunku Bendahara, Datuk Seri Tunku Annuar Sultan Badlishah (deceased May 2014) Tunku Bishariah Tunku Badriyatul Jamil Tunku Abdul Hamid Thani - Tunku Laksamana, Datuk Seri Tunku Abdul Hamid Thani Sultan Badlishah Tunku Sallehuddin - Tunku Temenggong, Tan Sri Tunku Sallehuddin Sultan Badlishah
Popular Posts Dr Ahmad Ibrahim and the Natrah Incidence 1950 Dr Ahmad Ibrahim had good parents and grew up in a religious environment, and was involved in the Jamiyah mission in Singapore, with his fat...
2. Married Tunku Sofiah Tunku Mahmud, 1943, Istana Anak Bukit 5 children, 3 princes and 2 princesses:
Tunku Abdul Hamid
INTRODUCTION Singapore was
Tunku Abdul Halim
initially an island where tigers lived. So goes the myth. Tigers do not cross the Straits of Johore (Selat ...
Tunku Mansor Tunku Hamidah Tunku Sakinah 28. Sultan Abdul Halim Sultan Badlishah (b. 28 November 1927 Istana Anak Bukit, Alor
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Setar; succeeded Tuanku Mizan Zainal Abidin as Yang di-Pertuan Agong Ke-14 on 11 April 2012, r. 13
My talk on The Early Malay Doctors is
December 2011-present). His uncle was Tunku Abdul Rahman Putra Al-Haj.
scheduled as follows: Title: The Early Malay Doctors Date: Saturday, 28 April 2018 Time: 10 am ...
Siblings of Sultan Abdul Halim ... (12 siblings)
Highland Towers Tragedy 1993
Tunku Bendahara, Datuk Seri Tunku Annuar Sultan Badlishah - deceased May 2014
I was enjoying breakfast when I heard about the tragedy on TV in 1993. My
Tunku Temenggong, Tan Sri Tunku Sallehuddin Sultan Badlishah Tunku Laksamana, Datuk Seri Tunku Abdul Hamid Thani Sultan Badlishah
husband said a tragedy happened in KL that morning. I never believ...
Marriages of Sultan Abdul Halim ... 1. Almarhumah Tuanku Sultanah Bahiyah, m. March 1956, Istana Seri Menanti, NS.
1. Dr Abdul Latiff bin Abdul Razak (1889-1956)
She was the eldest princess of Yang di-Pertuan Besar NS, Tuanku Abdul Rahman Muhammad, first
Dr Abdul Latiff bin Abdul Razak
Agong. Deceased 26 August 2003, Istana Kuala Chegar, Anak Bukit
(1889-1956) LMS 1910 KEVII Date of birth: 1889 Place of birth: Pasir
2. Che Puan Haminah Hamidun (b. Bagan Serai, Perak), married Tuanku Sultan Abdul Halim 25
Penambang, Kuala ...
December 1975, new Sultanah Kedah, name styled Kebawah Duli Yang Maha Mulia Tuanku Sultanah Kedah.
Batu Bersurat Terengganu
Princesses of Sultan Abdul Halim ...(daughters of Sultanah Bahiyah)
PART 1 The Terengganu Inscription Stone is a wonderful archaeological
find. It provides evidence that Islam reached Terengganu very early...
Tunku Sarina (mangkat)
In memory of Jalil Ibrahim (2)
Tunku Panglima Besar, Datuk Seri Tunku Puteri Intan Safinaz Sultan Abdul Halim
Bank Bumiputra Malaysia Berhad (BBMB) in Kuala Lumpur Bumiputra Posted by Faridah at 00:47 0 comments Labels: Merong Maha Wangsa was Sultan Mudzaffar Shah r1136-1179, Salasilah Kesultanan Kedah, Sultan Abdul Halim Sultan Badlishah, Tunku Abdul Rahman
Malaysia Finance (BMF), subsidiary of BBMB in Hong Kong Petronas (Petrolia... Professor Rahmatullah Khan INTRODUCTION My husband and I have known Prof. Rahmatullah Khan
Monday, 29 October 2012
since 1982-83 when we first worked at the USM Medical School in Penang....
Doctors without work
Te Zhi Bai Feng Wan Have I taken Te Zhi Bai Feng Wan ? Yes. Who coerced me to take Te Zhi Bai Feng Wan ? My Chinese father-in-
This year is my 30th year teaching at the USM medical school. I have not been to or seen other medical schools except that at UniKL in Ipoh where I was an external examiner for the first year students. So my impression below is a rather closed one (like katak bawah tempurung). Anyway, it is good to read.
law. His name is Wong Seong Keong ...
When I first joined as a lecturer in June 1982, there were many PhD lecturers and very few medical
Makam Datuk Jenaton & Makam Datuk Setia
lecturers. There was at least one medical lecturer per discipline. In my department (Chemical Pathology/Medical Biochemistry/Biochemistry), we had a medical doctor as HOD (Dr Mohamed Said bin Hashim Tahir, MBBS UKM), Dr Kalavathy Jayavant (MBBS India), and 4 basic science (non MBBS) lecturers - Musalmah (MSc Reading), Akmal (MSc Hull), Nadiah (BSc UK) and myself (MSc California). While in Penang, as lecturers, we helped out at the USM Specialist Clinic beside GH Penang. I spent a lot
Yesterday was my second visit but first successful visit to Makam Datuk Jenaton. I didn't have time to write about it as I did my father...
of my time at the clinical lab upstairs as I was interested to learn about the chemistry analyzers and all the other machines which was my first time working in a clinical lab. I even wrote my first clinical lab manual for my department which was used to train our medical lab technologists. I then made further versions as the machines changed and new knowledge came to the fore. I enjoyed my clinical lab work. (I was from a pure science research lab in California.)
Blog Archive 2018 (7) 2017 (4)
When I was transferred to work at Hospital USM (HUSM) in Kubang Kerain, Kelantan, I worked in the
admin side and did purchasing for the hospital. I did not do medical teaching as only the 4th and 5th year
were at HUSM while the 1st, 2nd and 3rd year students were still based in USM Penang. I worked at
HUSM from September 1983 till mid-February 1985, and then left to do my PhD in Australia.
2013 (318) t 2012 (454)
When I returned to Malaysia, I was directed to go straight to USM based in Kelantan and report there. I was back at my old workplace but had lost my job as HOD in Chemical Pathology at HUSM. A female medical specialist was now the new HOD. I was told they preferred an MBBS since it was a hospital. Time passed and I matured with my job. When I learned to read my pay slip correctly with the codes deciphered, there was hardly any money to my name. I paid my taxes to LHDN, first to the Penang branch
December (59) November (29) t October (17) t Oct 31 (1) Salasilah Kesultanan Kedah Oct 29 (1)
and later to the Kota Bharu branch after my income tax file was transferred.
Oct 28 (1) Along the line, there was a big argument about how PhD-holders should be addressed, ie differently from
Oct 27 (4)
the MBBS lecturers, ie to alienate them. The tall order came from the Dean's office in B/W. My name
Oct 26 (1)
became DR Faridah Abdul Rashid (if I was an MBBS doctor, it would have been Dr Faridah Abdul
Oct 23 (1)
Rashid). For a long time, DR and Dr did not bother me because I just typed all the names with Dr and that was that. I didn't follow the rule because it was a stupid rule.
Oct 22 (1) Oct 18 (1)
Somewhere down the line, another phenomenon struck the PhD-holders. This time USM paid all its medical lecturers what is called a clinical allowance. This clinical allowance is for medical doctors (also
Oct 17 (1) Oct 13 (1)
called specialists) to do clinic. They get this special allowance for being involved in clinics, handling
Oct 12 (1)
patients, dealing with patients face to face, prescribing medicines for patients, etc. The PhD-holders did
Oct 09 (1)
not get any clinical allowance as they don't have clinics and are not involved with clinical duties. Fine.
Oct 02 (1) Oct 01 (1)
But, not all specialists have clinics! Many medical doctors become lecturers so they are medical
specialists but many do not have clinics or see patients. Would they qualify for clinical allowance?
Outright NO! So what did these doctors do? They fought for a critical allowance as opposed to clinical allowance. What is this critical allowance? When I first heard of that term, I was lost! I had thought that critical allowance was meant for critical injuries suffered by lecturers during their line of duty. But I was wrong. I went to ask at the medical school registrar (Pendaftar). The critical allowance is paid to medical specialists who are not involved in clinics and have no clinical duties. I was really lost when I found this
July (55) June (31) May (31) April (61)
out. Just because they are medical specialists and don't have any clinics, they get the critical allowance
(which is 75% of clinical allowance).
January (1) 2011 (263)
Recently, the medical specialists went to KKM or some other, to fight for an additional perk called the
teaching allowance. I first heard about it when I was in my car and headed to Kota Bharu to get some groceries. My husband informed me about teaching allowance for medical specialists. I laughed because to a PhD-holder, the idea was ridiculous.
So now, medical specialists with a postgraduate degree have a lot of money - basic salary + clinical allowance/critical allowance + teaching allowance. If they run clinics they are paid clinical allowance. Otherwise, they get a critical allowance. PhD-holders (like me) get only a basic salary. Our work is the same as that of a medical specialist. PhDholders also have to teach clinical sessions such as problem-based learning (PBL) in Phase 2 Medicine (year 2 & year 3), which is actually clinical discussion. Some have to do IDA (interdisciplinary discussion which is also a clinical session). PhD-holders are not paid critical and teaching allowances. So that alone makes the PhD-holder a second class citizen within the medical school. It is bitter to be paid less than our medical counterparts but that is a fact of life. The medical specialists are greedy, that's all I can say. They are very greedy indeed and all that they care for is getting more money for doing nothing (no clinic). Many medical specialists retired but immediately returned to the medical school or other, to continue to hold their old posts (usually some high posts). When they rejoin, they are paid a pension plus a salary (their old salary). I don't know whether they are still paid the clinical/critical and teaching allowances because I haven't approached anyone to ask. I will when I have some time. Now that the 4 old universities are research universities and being such the proof is to have the elderly lecturers stay on their jobs till they drop. So, the emeritus will remain till death do us part. The young retirees will continue to 'work' for blind money till they also drop. However, the PhD-holders usually return to work but soon leave. The PhD-holders find it useless to return for long. There is no point to work after early retirement (at 55 or 56) for the PhD-holders. The last 2 PhD-holders who left my department didn't consider to work after 60 (or till they drop); they left quietly. One retired at 56, rejoined for 5 years and left for good at 60. I asked him why he wanted to leave and not return - he said "malas lah". The other left at 56 and never returned. I asked him why he wanted to leave and he said he wanted to busy himself with his own business. He went on into the goat herding and milk industry. I guess, the PhD-holders are playing a losing game by joining and staying on in medical school. We are made to believe that our presence is heart-felt and much desired but the truth is, we are second class citizens and down-trodden (macam hamba abdi). The medical school can do without us. They don't need us. Because universities have General Orders (GO), they cannot easily hire and fire lecturers. However, when we were forced to accept the more recent work & pay scheme (SSB, SSM, etc), the hire and instant fire are realities. Thus, if a medical school is to fire its lecturers (down-sizing), the elderly PhD-holder will go first. People have choices and they can either support the medical specialists who have and get everything or they can support the poor PhD-holders who have nothing and get nothing. The PhD-holders are honest lecturers but I can't say the same of the medical specialists. I don't see their names on the time-table where I think their names should be. Gaji buta is a new term that I learnt very late in my career. It means a lecturer can be paid for no work done. How is that possible? Ask the medical specialists how they do it. Most medical specialists hold a job that does not require them to do anything! Would you believe that?! Yes, it is true. Nowadays, HODs are paid RM600/mo. A program head is also paid RM600/mo. Any head of anything for that matter is paid RM600/mo. In an autonomous university, any post can be created and a person can be paid for holding that post. Some posts are redundant and ridiculous but they exist because someone needs to be paid usually a medical specialist. So it is not surprising to see many posts being held by medical specialists when I feel they should be seeing patients in clinics (that's what they were trained for). Why have they left their clinical duties? Isn't it a waste of national resources and funds when medical specialists leave clinics altogether and assume non-clinical functions? Why have we let these things happen right in front of our eyes? Why has no one spoken about such ill practices at our medical school? We need the doctors in the clinics so our patients don't have to wait so long in the stuffy humid corridors. To keep the ledger straight, I came across one instant where I asked my graduate student (who became a medical specialist) how much she was earning. It turned out that my own postgraduate medical student (with a Master of Medicine degree) is earning close to what I earn as a PhD-holder! I almost cried when I found out but I promised myself not to cry in front of my student. I hope this post will make PhD-students think twice if they think it is fun to work at a medical school. It is fun in the first year but trouble will strike when others get increment for even the smallest job in medical school. I still feel that today's doctors are mean and greedy, especially the ones whom I have seen at my workplace. Aren't they ashamed of the gaji buta that they get? Don't they know that they are draining our national funds? Don't they feel guilty at all? Will our doctors ever stop from begging the government for higher pay and bigger allowances (for no work)? Will our government stop to think or ask the PhD-holders of the truth about all this terrible mess? I don't know what will happen in future but it is my worry that if things are left unchecked, doctors will become super rich and patients and PhD-holders will become ordinary poor. Many patients are already fakir and wajib dibantu. Why are we helping the doctor and not the poor patients and PhD-holders? The medical doctors and specialists have an avenue and they complain to the medical council and association (MMC and MMA) but the PhD-holders have nowhere to complain, vent their grievances or let their voices be heard. So nobody knows the real situation in medical school, the place where I worked for more than 30 years. I still have another 6 years to work in this medical school unless I also want to leave early.
Posted by Faridah at 00:31 Labels: PhD-holder vs MBBS specialists
Sunday, 28 October 2012
School within a hospital Projek Sekolah Dalam Hospital (SDH) was recently officially opened at Hospital Universiti Sains Malaysia (HUSM) in Kubang Kerian, Kelantan. I went to have to look at the place when I passed by it on my way to Anjung Cafe. There was a Datin in-charge of the place. USM ENT specialist Prof Dinsuhaimi Sidek is the person in-charge at HUSM. He is with the School of Health Sciences. The project looks exclusive to me. I don't agree with the idea of a school within the hospital and hinging on just one medical doctor. Children who are hospitalised long enough have a severe enough disease, problem or condition that I feel, rest and some light walkaround and reading are all that they need. There are many electronic gadgets today that children admitted to hospitals don't need a school while they are hospitalised. Give them the gadgets and that should make them study. Have e-learning for all school levels. That should take care of their study needs. Give them chat function or activate their handphones to enable them to call or speak to their teachers right from their hospital beds. Personal tution for hospitalised children has pros and cons. It is expensive and deployment needs staff who are bound to that work and they do nothing else. They only teach at the SDH class. So that alone is a waste of educational resources. With kampung schools or rural schools having so many problems, especially lack of space and classroom, yet the proposition of SDH was rolled out this year (close to PRU13), complete with desktop computers (which is a setback now that we are in this digital age and children prefer fancier gadgets - laptops and tablets). It does not mean that one great idea top-down is a great idea for all that saves the hospitalised children. I would rather have that money go to the rural schools which don't have proper classrooms or classes (insufficient classes). Misappropriation of money is what I see and I don't think such a project will work in the long run; it will work in the short term. How much money are we wasting for the SDH? For how long are we having the SDH? When is the first review of the SDH? Will the review be made public? What are the expected benefits of the SDH? Will the hospitalised children see other specialists at the hospitals who may have a positive effect on their learning? Aren't psychologists and paediatricians better for these children? What are the priorities set for such children? Universities are tertiary education centres. They teach and educate, students, postgraduates and patients. Why did the SDH not contact the lecturers who are already in such field? Why didn't the SDH go through the same gruelsome rigorous research process as we all lecturers have to, like it or not? It seems strange and looks like a cut-and-paste job order. That is what it looks like to me. It kills the peace when something like this comes and by-passes the usual strict ethical research protocol which we already have in place. What's the point of having so many research platforms (we have 4 at USM) when top-down projects can just by-pass all barriers? The SDH now occupies the previous nursing hall, Dewan Rufaidah. What would happen if a poor kampung kid was hospitalised and has never used or owned a computer or handphone? When he is discharged from the hospital, he will miss the SDH. So it is better to create the SDH facilities at all local schools, especially rural schools. Kids pay for the computers at school but they don't get to use the computers. Isn't this true? http://www.bharian.com.my/bharian/articles/Projeksekolahdalamhospitalditerus/Article/index_html -Email from the unit re the program called PRINCE: [staf] Penawaran Jawatan Guru di PRINCE Mon Dec 03 2012 17:00:55 GMT+0800 (Malay Peninsula Standard Time) From: [email protected]
To: [email protected]
; [email protected]
Cc: [email protected]
; [email protected]
Saya mewakili pihak PEMANCAR (di bawah Prof Dinsuhaimi) ingin membuka tawaran jawatan guru kepada lepasan Diploma atau Degree in Child Early Education untuk berkhidmat di PRINCE (Program for Inclusive Children's Excellence). Jika ada sesiapa yang berminat, sila hubungi saya atau Prof Dinsuhaimi untuk maklumat lanjut. Terima kasih Dr. Nik Adilah Binti Nik Othman Lecturer & Otorhinolaryngologist- Head&Neck Surgeon School of Health Sciences, Health Campus Universiti Sains Malaysia 16150 Kubang Kerian , Kelantan Malaysia Office no: +609-767 7571 Handphone no: +6019-9377080 Email: [email protected]
-----------Email Subject: [staf] RUJUKAN PELAJAR KE KELAS SDH Sent By: "Sekolah Dalam Hospital, HUSM" On: January 7, 2013 3:14 PM To: staf Cc: "zaidun" ; "drmas" ; "rusnah" Salam tahun baru. Sekolah Dalam Hospital(SDH) HUSM telah bermula pada 01/01/13. Terima kasih atas kerjasama semua wad yang terlibat dalam menjayakan program SDH. Kebelakangan ini kehadiran murid ke kelas SDH kurang memuaskan. Mohon jasa baik semua wad yang terlibat agar dapat menasihati semua pelajar yang layak mengikuti sesi pembelajaran di kelas supaya turun ke kelas semasa sesi pembelajaran. Bermula tahun 2013, Pembantu Pengurusan Murid akan menjemput dan menghantar pelajar ke wad bagi tujuan pembelajaran di kelas. Mohon kerjasama dan tindakan dari pihak tuan. Harap maklum. Terima Kasih. Penyelia SDH HUSM, Muhizulahfaz bin Ariffin -----------Email
Subject: Re: [akadppsp] Now PRINCE is expanding! Pendidikan anak at the USM doorsteps, Sent By: Nor Hayati Othman On: December 21, 2012 3:07 PM To: Akademik Cc: "adilah" ; "Zuraida Zainun" ; "Mohd Fadzil Nor bin . Rashid" ; "ppsk" ; "ppsk" Reply To: Akademik Din, Congratulations for good work!
Professor Dr Nor Hayati Othman Dean, Clinical Science Research & Chairman, Pathology Postgraduate Education, Universiti Sains Malaysia , 16150, Kubang Kerian , Kelantan , MALAYSIA Tel : 609 7663117 (office), 609 7663417, 609 765 8371 fax: 609 7656291 http://www.crp.kk.usm.my
----- Original Message ----From: "Prof. Dr. Dinsuhaimi Sidek" To: "ppsk" , "ppsk" , "akadppsp" Cc: "adilah" , "Zuraida Zainun" , "Mohd Fadzil Nor bin . Rashid" Sent: Thursday, December 20, 2012 4:16:28 PM GMT +08:00 Beijing / Chongqing / Hong Kong / Urumqi Subject: [akadppsp] Now PRINCE is expanding! Pendidikan anak at the USM doorsteps, Salaam to all Looking towards a new year and a better future for our children... As all friends and colleague can remember, it was just a year and the half ago that we started PRINCE (PRoram Inklusif aNak CEmerlang), whereby our staff kids are taken cared, educated holistically and at the same time they help to educate and support the OKU's (deaf children and children with autism)...i.e our child growup in a very OKU friendly environment and at the same time get a maximum enhancement from the experts. Fantastic improvement results achieved for our OKU colleagues....very loving children of our staffs supporting them... Our Dato' VC visited our place and gave a lot of encouragement and support, hoping that it will be an outreach national project (the only inclusive school for deaf and autism starting at 2 yrs old.) Next year we hope to expand to other hospitals and states. For PRINCE USM now we will expand further... to a bigger place in USM . We are opening to the 4 to 6 year olds as well...but only for limited places. For registration (normal children open to anak staff USM KK only): 1. Pls reply to my email & all the cc: stating a) Child's name & b)DOB. c)Parents name, d) dept & contact no. 2. All parents must agree to be interviewed (educating is a shared responsibility) 3.All parents must know that their children will have OKU friends and they should be proud of that. Fees is still the old fees i.e RM 200/- for half day and RM 300 till 5pm.(to be reviewed in June 2013) OUR TEACHERS ARE VERY LOVING AND MOSTLY GRADUATES. /info: pls contact: En Fadzil Nor (Audiologist PPSK) 0123094142, Dr. Nik Adila (audio PPSK) 0199377080, Dr. Zuraida (0179427395) Chairman, Audiology Program School of Health Sciences, Universiti Sains Malaysia 16150 Kubang Kerian , Kelantan Professor, Otorhinolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery (ORL-HNS), School of Medical Sciences, USM Senior Consultant ORL-HNS, Hospital USM ----- Forwarded Message ----From: "Dinsuhaimi Sidek" To: "Hasmah Abdullah" Sent: Monday, July 4, 2011 7:08:55 AM GMT +08:00 Beijing / Chongqing / Hong Kong / Urumqi Subject: Re: [ppsk] Cepat, Hanya untuk yang berminat! l: QUality Early Education Centre (TASKA) at USM doorsteps for 2-4 yr olds Salaam, Pls confirm about your child's place in PRINCE, kami mula pagi ini Isnin4hb., because of your enquiry we have put your name in.Jika tidak berminat harap maklum sbb we are oversubscribed. Dr Dinsuhaimi ----- Original Message ----From: "Hasmah Abdullah" To: "Dr Dinsuhaimi" Sent: Thursday, June 30, 2011 11:28:08 AM GMT +10:00 Canberra / Melbourne / Sydney Subject: Re: [ppsk] Cepat, Hanya untuk yang berminat! l: QUality Early Education Centre (TASKA) at USM doorsteps for 2-4 yr olds Ok. terima kasih. ----- Original Message ----From: "Dr Dinsuhaimi" To: "Hasmah Abdullah" Sent: Wednesday, June 29, 2011 11:26 PM Subject: Re: [ppsk] Cepat, Hanya untuk yang berminat! l: QUality Early Education Centre (TASKA) at USM doorsteps for 2-4 yr olds > Salam. > Program akan mula pada Isnin 4 hb July ini di bangunan baru PPSK. > Sila confirm kalau betul perlu tempat sbb limited space. > Dr Din > > Sent from my iPhone > > On Jun 29, 2011, at 9:21 AM, "Hasmah Abdullah" wrote: > >> Salam Prof Din, >> >> Prog ni nak start bila? >> >> Hasmah >> PPSK >> ----- Original Message ----- From: "Dinsuhaimi Sidek" > > >> To: "ppsk" ; "ppsk" ; >> "ppsk" ; "akademik" akad" >> ; "akadppsp" > > >> Sent: Tuesday, June 28, 2011 6:13 PM >> Subject: [ppsk] Cepat, Hanya untuk yang berminat! l: QUality Early >> Education Centre (TASKA) at USM doorsteps for 2-4 yr olds >> >>> As-Salam, >>> >>> Dengan kejayaan program " D' Kecek" (Deaf Kids Excellence Centre, >>> Kelantan) dimana budak-budak yang pekak teruk dengan bantuan alat >>> pendengaran dan sistem pembelajaran yang excellent, pada umur seawal 2 >>> tahun mereka sudah boleh bercakap dan membaca, bersosial dll. >>> >>> Sekarang dengan pendekatan inklusif dan holistik, kita akan membuka >>> satu lagi program iaitu "PRINCE" - "PRogram for INclusive Children's >>> Excellence" atau Program INklusif aNak Cemerlang >>> berteraskan kepada early education yang holistik termasuk kognitif, >>> fizikal, sosial, spiritual dan leadership. Anak di beri kebebasan >>> memilih untuk belajar mengikut keinginan sendiri secara exploratory, >>> dibimbing oleh para profesional mengguna segala potensi. >>> >>> Beberapa anak istimewa juga akan di-inklusifkan dalam program ini, bagi >>> membiasakan anak-anak kita mempunyai keprihatinan yang tinggi dan kerja >>> kumpulan serta kasih-sayang. >>> >>> Anak-anak ini akan mempunyai bimbingan oleh profesional yang terlibat >>> seperti occupational therapist, speech pathologist, early educationist, >>> audiologist dll memakai kaedah yang terkini dan canggih. Mereka juga >>> berpeluang untuk mengikuti kajian-kajian terkini dan tercanggih dan >>> bergaul dengan pelajar-pelajar Universiti. >>> >>> Hanya 20 tempat disediakan, sekarang tinggal 13 lagi....siapa cepat dia >>> dapat tetapi ibu-bapa akan melalui interviu ringkas terutama tentang >>> komitmen ibu-bapa utk meneruskan strategi-strategi pembelajaran di >>> rumah. Penglibatan ibu-bapa merupakan keperluan untuk kejayaan anak >>> cemerlang. >>> >>> Bahasa utama 1. Bahasa Inggeris, 2. Bahasa Malaysia dan 3. Bahasa Arab. >>> Beberapa anak postgrad international sudah mendaftar. >>> >>> Beberapa Detail seperti di bawah ini: >>> >>> Tempat Sementara: Blok Bangunan Baru PPSK (Bersebelahan rumah Haiwan >>> dan Makmal Penyelidikan Haiwan) (tempat kekal "ISTANA atau InStitut >>> ANAk) dijangka mula dibina tahun ini di USM dgn bantuan NGO) >>> >>> Umur 2-4 tahun >>> Yuran Bulanan : RM 200/- 8.00am -12.30am (tea break disediakan) >>> RM 260/- ( jika disambung dengan daycare/mengaji hingga >>> 5.00pm (extra hours RM5 per hr.) (tambahan RM 40/- untuk makan >>> tengahari dan petang jika tidak disediakan oleh ibu-bapa). >>> >>> Yuran tahunan dan pendaftaran: semasa pendaftaran (tahunan RM200 DAN >>> PENDAFTARAN RM !00) >>> >>> Anjuran Utama: Persatuan Membantu Orang Cacat Pendengaran Kelantan >>> (PEMANCAR) >>> >>> Penasihat: 1. Prof Dr. Dinsuhaimi Sidek >>> 2, Puan Azlinda Abd Ghani >>> 3. Dr. Ramiza Ramzan Ramli >>> 4. Prof Madya Siti Hawa Ali >>> >>> Yang berminat sila sms kpd Prof Dr. Dinsuhaimi 0139208980 sila catat >>> Nama anak, umur dan HP: ibu-bapa + tempat bekerja (USM). Atau email: >>> [email protected] >>> >>> Drp Dr. Dinsuhaimi... --
Posted by Faridah at 22:37 Labels: PRINCE (Program for Inclusive Children's Excellence), school within a hospital
Saturday, 27 October 2012
Mubin Sheppard (1905-1994) Dato Jasa Purba Di-Raja, Haji A. Mubin Sheppard Born: 21 June 1905, Kent, England Mubin Sheppard was instrumental in guiding 2 early Malay doctors to become doctors. They were Dato'Dr Abbas bin Haji Alias and Tan Sri Dr Mohamed Said bin Mohamed. http://www.mbras.org.my/monograph42.html
From Who's Who in Malaysia 1971-1972
Posted by Faridah at 13:36 Labels: Mubin Sheppard (1905-1994)
British Officers There were many British officers in British Malaya and in the Federation of Malaya and later Malaysia till the early 1970s. When I lived Sabah, I saw many British families residing in Sabah. They were in Tanjong Aru, near the coast. They were near the airport. They were at the hospital (Queen Elizabeth II Hospital). At the airport, I saw quite a number of white kids who wore leg braces - they had polio. At that time I did not know polio and I had thought the metal braces were a higher societal standard! On the airport flashback, I think polio was a big problem in Sabah then. I had suffered from elephantiasis while living in Sabah; maybe because I was out hiking a lot in the jungle nearby where we lived. There was one white man who worked with my father at Gaya College. Maybe he was the principal? He was Mr Todd. I don't know his full name but he was already very old when I met him. I didn't see any British officers at the school I attended (Tanjong Aru Primary School). There were many missionary schools in Sabah. The priests also came to our school to preach. They were in big white robes with a red band at the waist. They looked Indian to me. The Muslim students had a choice of either following the missionary classes or leave class. As for me, my father came to see the principal, Mr Regis, and informed him that we are a family of Muslims and that he didn't want my sibs and me to follow the missionary classes. So while the other students followed the missionary classes, Mr Regis and my eldest brother would come and call me out from my class. Mr Regis was a kind Indian man - he spoke very softly to students, and always smiled. I went out to play in the sunshine and enjoyed every minute of it while the other students followed the missionary classes. My late father mentioned a lot of British names which have stuck in my mind since my childhood despite my intolerance of history as a subject per se (I didn't hate history but I didn't know what it was about). Some of the names were Lord Mountbatten, Mubin Shepard, Henry Gurney, etc. He mentioned their importance in our history but I have forgotten a lot of what I heard from him. He would put up slide shows at home and as kids, my sibs and I had to sit still and watch the slides quietly while he narrated (sometimes very boring). But we were obedient kids and did not object to watching slide show after slide show. That is what I call brain-washing or propaganda. But I was a little girl then and "No" was a forbidden answer. What remains in my mind are his words, "They were great men." Sometimes I ask myself, "How great were these men? What great deeds did they do for us? Who were they?" Today, I have pictures of people in our history and have to write the stories without my father by my side. My stories about the British officers are from my childhood and from reading up about them. I have still not sorted the photos my father left me; where do I begin? I am still looking for a British doctor named Mr Gideon, who served as a gastrosurgeon at GH Kota Bharu in 1969/70. I don't know his full name. He was my doctor when I was 12. Where is he today? British officers were allowed to go on overseas leave for 3 months every 3 years.
External links The Straits Times Singapore, Fri, Aug. 12, 1949. Malayan Tory The Straits Times, 12 August 1949, Page 4
Posted by Faridah at 13:27 Labels: British officers in Kelantan, Dr Gideon
Batu Road School, Kuala Lumpur I don't know the history of the school. I have only heard of the school from 2 people - Tan Sri Dr Abdul Majid and my late mother. So far, I have Tan Sri Dr Abdul Majid who stated in The Who's Who in Malaysia 1965 that he attended Batu Road School (refer to my previous post on him). I went to Kuala Lumpur many times to search for the school between 2007 and 2009. However, when I passed in front of the school, I was confused because the plaque read as shown below. It seems the school is now 3-in-1. It is a special school for the blind, an integration program and a boys' school. Just across the road is the Batu Road Girls' School. Pendidikan Khas (Cacat Penglihatan) Jalan Batu Jalan Raja Laut, 50350 Kuala Lumpur (Special School for the Blind) Program Pendidikan Khas Integrasi Sekolah Kebangsaan Lelaki Jalan Batu Jalan Raja Laut 50350 Kuala Lumpur Tel/Fax: 03-2692 7297 Recently, my eldest daughter also took pictures of the same old school. She emailed me the photos without any text or caption but I noticed the bright yellow and brown colours, and instantly knew it was the same school I had photographed before. These photographs were taken from my moving car (so some photos are blur) (7 June 2009):
Posted by Faridah at 12:33 Labels: Batu Road School in KL, Dr Abdul Majid bin Ismail (Tan Sri)
GH Kota Bharu 2012 (2) The government hospital in Kota Bharu has undergone much renovation since I wrote in my last post about the hospital. This hospital is important in our medical history because initially Kuala Krai was the seat of the British officers and doctors in Kelantan, before that adminstration was shifted to Kota Bharu. The hospital in Kota Bharu was at a different site in Kota Bharu before it was shifted to its present site. Many of our early Malay doctors served at GH Kota Bharu and the various clinics in Kota Bharu. I came to live in Kelantan in early 1969 (after the May 13 incidences) and left Kelantan on 1 January 1971 (before first day of class). So I can remember a bit of GH Kota Bharu at that time. I remember the walk from the road to the X-ray unit and some of the services then. Photos of GH Kota Bharu on 26 October 2012 (Aidiladha 1433 Hijrah): Ambulatory Care & Haemodialysis Centre (site of previous TB ward and parking lot nearest Stadium Sultan Muhammad IV)
The new buildings which replaced the TB ward and surrounding areas were ready in 2013. It is a multistorey day ward.
Posted by Faridah at 11:07 Labels: GH Kota Bharu 2012, GH Kota Bharu GHKB HKB HRPZ II
Friday, 26 October 2012
En Abdul Rahman bin Haji Talib (1916-1968) , Biodata and Family Introduction Born: 1916, Temerloh, Pahang Early education: Temerloh, Pahang Higher education: Sultan Idris Training College (SITC), Tanjung Malim, Perak Career Path Career sectors served: Politics, education, health 1940-45: Teacher, Sekolah Abdullah, Kuantan 1945: Penolong Nazir Sekolah-sekolah Melayu Pahang 1952: Pioneer for the establishment of Jabatan Hal Ehwal Agama, within the Education Dept, Pahang Political involvement: Active in Pertubuhan Kebangsaan Melayu Bersatu (PKMB/UMNO) Member, National Council 1956: Deputy Minister, Natural Resources and Local Govt 1957: Transport Minister 1959: Trade and Industry Minister 1960-62; 1964: Education Minister Honours and Awards 1. 1962: Awarded Ijazah Kehormat Doktor Undang-undang, UM 2. Eminent MBSKL Alumni Contributions to Society 1. National language. Proposed Bahasa Melayu as the national language (bahasa kebangsaan) 2. Rahman Report 1960. Proposed improvement of the educational system of the Federated Malay States (FMS). Greater emphasis for use of the Malay language in schools. To make Malay language compulsory. Teachers were rewarded. Also known as Laporan Rahman 1960. Resignation 1965: resigned Death Deceased: 18 October 1968, Cairo, Egypt Name when deceased: Allahyarham Abdul Rahman Talib Family Wife: Rahmah bte Musa Children: 10 (6 boys and 4 girls) 1. 2. Ahmad Fauzi 3. 4. 5. Ahmad Fadzil 6. Dato Ahmad Fuad 7. 8. 9. 10. Sources 1. Malaysia Merdeka http://www.malaysiamerdeka.gov.my/v2/en/my-malaysia/heroes-andleaders/national-hero/77-abdul-rahman-talib Accessed on 26 October 2012 (Aidiladha 1433 Hijrah) 2. Abdul Rahman Talib family. Contacted 25 October 2012 3. Sejarah Malaysia http://sejarahmalaysia.pnm.my/portalBM/sm10_all.htm Accessed on 30 November 2012 4. http://ms.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abdul_Rahman_Talib. Accessed 8 February 2013.
Posted by Faridah at 21:38 0 comments Labels: Abdul Rahman bin Talib Menteri Kesihatan Ke-4 (1962-1964), Ahmad Fadzil Abd Rahman, Ahmad Fauzi Abd Rahman, Dato Ahmad Fuad bin Abdul Rahman, Rahman Report 1960, Sejarah Malaysia
Tuesday, 23 October 2012
Malacca History (5) I'm thankful to readers who dropped by to read some of the pages in this blog. I'm most grateful to those of you who cared to pen a line or two in the comments. The comments are useful as any small piece of information creates another big area of search and further research in a more defined direction. Nothing goes to waste. The comments are precious especially to this type of research that digs far back into our history. For now, I have managed to go back into our history. The ancient Malay graves are in Semabok, in an enclosed low perimeter thick brick wall. I haven't been back to see the ancient graves in Semabok since university teaching has just begun for the new academic session 2012/2013. I have vivid memories of the graves there - the gravestones resembled the large Minangkabau ones. Whether the people buried there were from Pagarruyung or descended from their Pagarruyung ascendants is not known. But evidence from a Penang clan may shed some light that these graves could be Minangkabau; they could also be mixed Arab. Could also be Chinese Muslims. Other questions arise; if there was a marriage of the Chinese Muslim princess to the Sultan of Malacca, where would she be buried? Where would he be buried? So, the graves at Semabok are important to Malacca history. Maybe the anthropologists and archaeologists missed that place as they don't have connection. But as far as I know from my late father, Datuk Prof Dr Zuraina Abdul Majid is related to my father; therefore she should know. I only met her twice but can only recall the second time I met her. According to my father, she attended my wedding in Penang. But because I didn't know her at the time, I didn't talk to her and took no notice of her. The second time I met her, she was in the panel that interviewed me for my Associate Professor post at USM in Kelantan; I didn't know she was in the panel, so it was a surprise for me and probably for her too. I have not met her after that interview but I met her husband a few times. A visit to the graves at Semabok should be worth a visit. I don't know the grave digger or graveyard caretaker at all as usually my late father and Imam Haji Yusof went there; they knew who were buried there. I only visited the graves once with my father and he pointed to our family plot (so very ancient). Another small ancient Muslim burial plot actually lies beneath Masjid Banda Hilir, now renamed to Masjid an-Nur. As far as I know, only babies were buried there and the adults were buried in Semabok. There are other ancient graves in Malacca, at Kampung Hulu and somewhere near the Malacca High School (if I'm not mistaken). The last Sultan of Singapore is buried behind Masjid Tengkera? He went to live in Banda Hilir, Malacca first. Did he live in my grandfather's house? Whose house did he live in at Banda Hilir? There were no other Malay houses in Banda Hilir at the time except my grandfather's (and his ascendants); the Malays lived farther down the road in Ujong Pasir and Umbai (according to my father and his uncle Coco). Banda Hilir or Banda Ilir is also in Dutch maps. Who was the last Sultan of Singapore? Was he related to the Malacca Sultanate? Why did Coco and my paternal grandmother tell me that we are related to the Chinese princess? Did she really exist? Did the Malacca sultan marry her? Did they have issue? Nobody has tried to explain how our family is related to the Chinese Ming princess. My mother said most of the Chinese wooden furniture (black) were used as firewood during the Japanese war, and she had bought modern furniture for our house in Malacca when she married to my father in 1955. So there are none of the ancient Chinese furniture left today. I had seen some of the Chinese furniture when I was growing up in Malacca; most resembled the dressing tables and cabinets at Penang Museum. The European cupboards are also familiar to me. I haven't searched the thousands of photos my grandfather and my father left behind. A lot of photos are still missing. Both my grandfather and my father were avid photographers. They documented a lot of our history in B/W photos. External links: http://khleo.tripod.com/tour.htm#tor2 http://www.expatgomalaysia.com/article/1773/revenge-conquest-and-a-murder-plot-learn-more-aboutmelakas-turbulent-history
Posted by Faridah at 09:50 Labels: Malacca History, Masjid Kampung Hulu
Monday, 22 October 2012
Conference Call On behalf of the ISHIMR 2013 Committee, we invite you to participate in the 16th International Symposium for Health Information Management Research (ISHIMR), which will take place on 26-28 June 2013, in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada. Further information about ISHIMR 2013 is available at https://www.ishimr2013.com/
Posted by Faridah at 15:51 Labels: international conference, ISHIMR 2013
Thursday, 18 October 2012
Louis Mountbatten Q1. Who was Lord Louis Mountbatten? http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Louis_Mountbatten
Admiral Louis Mountbatten (1900-1979) (From Wikipedia: Admiral of the Fleet Louis Francis Albert Victor Nicholas Mountbatten, 1st Earl Mountbatten of Burma, KG, GCB, OM, GCSI, GCIE, GCVO, DSO, PC (1900–1979) was a British admiral, Viceroy of India and statesman.) Photo originally from the UK Government.
He served in the British navy in the Mediterranean, Burma, and India. Along with his father, they were the only father and son to hold the highest post in the British admiralty. Sir Winston Churchill liked him but Mountbatten made one remark against Churchill and that severed their ties.
Q2. What role did he play in this region? He was the last British Viceroy in India before India's independence. He helped India to unite while setting Pakistan free. He worked with Indian leaders including Mahatma Gandhi, Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru and also Muhammad Ali Jinnah. At the end of World War II, Mountbatten returned to Singapore as the Supreme Commander of the South East Asia Command to receive the surrender of the Japanese at City Hall on 12 September 1945. Even though he attended to Singapore's freedom, he was serving the interest of Britain. The British returned to reoccupy Singapore after the war - for another 18 years!
Prince Edward had visited Singapore before he ascended to the British throne. In Prince Edward's entourage was Louis Mountbatten. [What year?]
Admiral Louis Mountbatten addressing the Japanese surrender in Singapore in 1945. He is at the mike and in white. Photo from Wikipedia Mountbatten_address%2C_Singapore_1945.jpg Photo was originally from the Imperial War Museum, Britain.
Q3. What happened to him? He survived a bomb blast (while on his boat with his family) but he died before reaching shore. Q4. Who planned his murder? The IRA. Q5. Did he have a family? Yes, he had a wife, Edwina (Lady Mountbatten), and 2 daughters, Patricia and Pamela. Q6. Where was he from? Battenberg, Hesse in Germany. He was related to the British monarchs.
Posted by Faridah at 00:28 0 comments Labels: Battenberg in Hesse in Germany, Japanese surrender, Japanese surrender in Singapore 12 Sept 1945, Lord Louis Mountbatten (1947-1949; lived 1900-1979)
Wednesday, 17 October 2012
Independence of British, Spanish & Japanese Colonies in SEA QUESTION 1 It is interesting to reflect on why Malaya achieved its independence 9 years later than nations which achieved their independence in the late 1940s. Have you ever wondered why? Why? Why was Malaya slow in achieving its independence? What actually went on or went wrong? Philippines' independence: 12 June 1898 (from Spain) Indonesian independence: 17 August 1945 (from Japan) India's independence: 15 August 1947 (from Britain) Malayan independence: 31 August 1957 (from Britain) Singapore's independence: 31 August 1963 (from Britain); 9 August 1965 (from Malaysia)
QUESTION 2 Who were the people behind Malaya's independence? 1) Mustapha Hussain (second person in KMM; his youngest daughter is Insun Sony Mustapha Fenner. Insun Sony is in Facebook. Insun Sony wrote 5 books about her father.) 2) Yusof bin Ishak (he was the first President of Singapore; a relative of Mustapha Hussain; both were descendants of Datuk Jenaton) 3) Burhanudin Helmy (he was KMM leader; he was an early Malay doctor) 4) Other??
QUESTION 3 What was the origin of the Malay reformers for the Malayan independence? 1) Datuk Jenaton (Datuk Jenaton group is in Facebook. The history of Datuk Jenaton is at a different website given in Insun Sony's Facebook.) 2) Pagarruyung (the Pagarruyung palace was razed to the ground in the battle called Perang Paderi. Many Malay princes escaped to Malaya at that time.) 3) West Sumatra (the Arab descendants of the Minangkabau princes could have come from Aceh. The Arabs of Aceh had significant control over the region before the arrival of the Dutch East India Company.) 4) Other??
Posted by Faridah at 23:33 0 comments Labels: Datuk Jenaton, independence, Indonesia, Indonesian independence, Malayan independence, Minangkabau, Mustapha Hussain, Pagarruyung in West Sumatra, Singapore, Singapore independence
Saturday, 13 October 2012
The Nizam of Hyderabad I first came to know of the Nizam of Hyderabad when I wrote the biography of Dr Ismail Mohamed Ghows, an early Malay doctor from Taiping, Perak. Dr Ghows was descended from the Khatibs of the mosque of the Nizam of Hyderabad. Who was the Nizam of Hyderabad? He was the ruler of Hyderabad. He was once the richest man in Hyderabad. He had a huge palace called the Taj Falaknuma Palace, which means 'Mirror of the Sky' or Heaven on Earth, where he entertained his guests including durbar. The palace is sited 2000 feet above, fronting the sprawling city of Hyderabad below. However, the Nizam did not live here but somewhere else. Hyderabad joined India in September 1948, and the Nizamhood ceased to exist. The last Nizam was the 8th. It was the 6th Nizam who came to stay in this place one afternoon and liked it and bought it for himself. Today, the grandson of the 8th Nizam is there to show the diamonds and emeralds to visitors. There are more than 60 suites in the Taj Falaknuma Palace Hotel, Hyderabad. The most expensive is the Nizam Suite. There is a library upstairs which has the Guest Book of visitors to the Taj Falaknuma Palace from 1901 to 1951. This is a treasure chest of who's who in the 50 years of the Taj's existence then. The interior is Italian and is filled with Italian furniture, curtains, decor. The lamps and chandeliers are beautiful fittings. The dining room fits 100 guests and the Nizam himself, making it 101 people at a sitting. The dining table is beautifully laid out with lovely fresh bouquets of white and pink flowers and leaves.The metal drinking vessels and cutlery are Indian, with intricate carving. The Taj logo resembles that of the British East India Company, with 2 tigers holding the crest. The metal plates also bear the Taj logo. The azan (call to prayer) can be heard in the background when dining at dusk on the deck at Taj
'Coolie' trade and the Far East 1877-1914 100 Years MAIK 1334-1434 Hijri (1915-2012) 14 Agong Tuanku Abdul Halim 18th Century medicine 20th Anniversary IMU 219 Solok Pemancar. Gelugor. Penang 501451 Facebook 501451 official website 501451 web design 501452 How to order 501452 Research on the Early Malay Doctors 501452 web design official website 80th Reunion and Gala Dinner KE VII College of Medicine 29 Nov 2003 Abdul Aleem Siddique Abdul Rahman bin Talib Menteri Kesihatan Ke-4 (1962-1964) Abdur-Razzaq Lubis Acehnese-Arabs ACSP became MBS Penang Air Itam Al-Mashoor Alexandra Hospital Aligarh Muslim University Alsagoff Amazon Basin AMCJA An Old Man Remembers (2006) Anglo-Chinese School in Penang (ACSP) Approaching 100 Years of Medical Ar Haji Kamal Din Arabs in Penang Arabs in Singapore areca nut Arkib Negara Malaysia Arkib NSTP Article - Committee of Penang Festival 1986 Article 152 Malaysian Constitution Article 8 Malaysian Constitution ASEAN Asia Pacific and Africa Collections Assoc Prof Datin Dr Norsidah Abdul Manap Assoc Prof Dr Mat bin Zakaria Assoc Prof Sr Azlan Raofuddin bin Haji Nuruddin ATMA in UKM August E Kaulfuss Australian National Archives Awang Goneng Ayer Itam Baba Ahmad bin Hamid Don Baba Nyonya Badariah bt Baba Ahmad Bajau Laut vs Bajau Darat Banda Hilir Banda Ilher Banda Ilir Battenberg in Hesse in Germany Battle for Kedah Batu Bersurat Terengganu Batu Road School in KL Behrang Ulu in Perak Bencoolen (Bengkulu) Bengkulu (Bencoolen) betel leaves Bibliography Primary Care Research in Malaysia Bintan Island black magic Boh Tea Plantation bomoh Melayu Book - A History of Kuala Lumpur 1856-1939 Book - A Review of Diseases in Malaysia 2nd Ed 2001 Book - An Annotated Bibliography of Nutrition Research in Malaysia (1900-1979) by TE Siong Book - Doctors in the East - Where West Meets East Book - Glimpses of Selangor 1860-1898 Book - Growing with Hong Kong Book - Healthy Bodies Healthy Minds - Sport and Society in Colonial Malaya 2002 Book - Historical Personalities of Penang 1986 Book - Kelantan. A state of the Malay peninsula 1908 Book - Legacy Book - Madrasa in Asia Book - Malay Poisons and Charm Cures Book - Malaya and Its History 1948 Book - Malaya. 500 Early Postcards Book - Malaysia. A Pictorial History 1400-2004 Book - Memoir Khatijah Sidek Book - Pejuang Terbilang Johor Book - Penang - Past and Present 1786-1963 Book - Profil Tokoh-tokoh Gemilang Universiti Malaya 1999 Book - Research on the Early Malay Doctors Book - Sejarah Awal Pulau Pinang 2008 Book - Singapore 150 Years Book - Straits Muslims: Diasporas of the northern passage of the Straits of Malacca (2009) Book - Studies from the IMR - FOM vol 25 19001950 Book - Taman Budiman Book - The Centennial Medical Dinner 1905-2005 Book - The Golden Chersonese Book - The Identification of the Common Anophelines of Malai and Thailand Book - The Legal Status of the Muslims in Singapore Book - The Malay Regiment Book - The Malays by Anthony Milner 2008 Book - The Origins of Malay Nationalism 1967 1994 Book - The V.I. Anthology by Chung Chee Min Book - To Heal the Sick - the story of healthcare and doctors in Penang 1786-2004 Book - To Sail Uncharted Seas 1905-2005 Book - Tunku Abdul Rahman - Father of Independence Book chapter - Looking Ahead Book chapter - Looking Back in Wonder books on The Early Malay Doctors Boon Siew Honda boria boeria Borneo British Association of Malaya and Singapore British carthographers British census in Malaya British Colonialism British doctors in Malaya British East India Company British history British India British Malacca British monarchs British officers in Kelantan British Reoccupation of Singapore 1945 British trade monopoly in India and China Brown Garden in Penang Bugis Bugis History Bukit Bunuh in Lenggong in Perak Burgher Calcutta is now Kolkata Cambridge University Cameron Highlands Cape Muslims Captain Md Noor bin Shaik Ahmad Cauder Mydin Causeway Centre for Policy Research and International Studies (CenPris) USM Ceylon Malay Chakri Dynasty Changi General Hospital Changlun Charles J Kleingrothe Charter Act of 1813 chaulmoogra Chaurastha means 4 Roads Che Din Mohamed Hashim Che Man Sharikat Che Siti Wan Kembang Chinese temples in Penang Chishty S.A. Saleem cholera Chung Chee Min Coco College of Family Physicians Singapore Collyer Quay colonial films Confrontation convict labour Coopah Peechay Courtesy of Arkib Negara Malaysia currencies Daeng Andak Al Habrah Daeng Chelak Daeng Parani Dang Anum Dargah of Kwaja Moinudeen Chishty in Ajmer Darjeeling Darussyifa' Kelantan Datin Halimah Mohd Said Datin Nina Khatijah bt Abdul Rahman Datin Seri Endon Mahmood Dato Ahmad Fuad bin Abdul Rahman Dato Anwar Fazal Mohamaed Dato Keramat Dato Perdana Menteri Paduka Raja Dato Seri Mushir Ariff Dato' Laksamana Dato' Mahadzir Lokman Dato' Seri Mushir Ariff Dato' Zubaidah Ariff Datuk Dr Raj Karim Datuk Jenaton Datuk Kamal Hussain Datuk Lokman Musa Datuk Seri Mohd Yussof Latiff daun sireh David Brown 1778-1825 Deccan Hyderabad Definition of Malay dental institutions in Singapore and Malaysia Dental School at Singapore GH under KE VII 1929-1942 Dentistry at USM descendants of Shaik Ahmad Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka DG diabetes Diaspora Nusantara Project Digital Lab in Dentistry at USM Director-General of Health Dr Abbas bin Haji Alias Dr Abdul Aziz bin Omar Dr Abdul Ghani bin Mohammed Dr Abdul Hamid bin Haji Abdul Rahman Dr Abdul Karim bin Nawab Din Dr Abdul Latiff bin Abdul Razak Dr Abdul Majid bin Ismail (Tan Sri) Dr Abdul Rahim bin Omar Dr Abdul Samat bin Pagak Dr Abdul Wahab bin Mohamed Ariff Dr Abdul Wahab Khan bin Mohamed Lal Khan Dr Abdullah bin Ahmad Dr Abu Bakar bin Ibrahim Dr Ahmad Ibrahim Dr Ali Othman Merican Dr Amir bin Abbas Dr Amir Burhanuddin bin Ungku Muhammad Noor Dr Angus Alexander Cameron 1909-1986 Dr Anwar Alhady Dr Ariffin bin Ngah Marzuki Dr Awang bin Hassan Dr Benjamin Henry Sheares Dr Burhanuddin al-Helmy Dr Carleel Merican Dr Che Lah Md Joonos Dr Ellisha Majid Dr Ezanee Merican Dr Farish Ahmad-Noor Dr GA Mott Dr Hafeezudin Sirajuddin Moonshi bin Hakeem Abdul Hamid Dr Hamzah bin Md Taib Dr Hanifah Abdul Gafoor Dr Hasan bin Abdul Rahman (Datuk) Dr Hj Shaharom Husain Dr HS Moonshi Dr Ismail bin Abdul Rahman Dr Ismail bin Mohamad Ghows Dr John Desmond Gimlette Dr Kamil Mohamed Ariff bin Kadir Mastan Dr Kandati bin Seka Dr Khalid Hassan (MBBS U of Singapore 1970) Dr Latifah Bee Ghows Dr LH Taylor Dr Lim Ju Boo Dr Luqman bin Mazlan Dr M Bakri Musa Dr Mahathir Dr Mazlin Mokhtar. Dr Megat Khas bin Megat Omar Dr Mohamed bin Mohamed Ibrahim Dr Mohamed bin Taib Dr Mohamed Din bin Ahmad Dr Mohamed Ibrahim bin Shaik Ismail Dr Mohamed Ibrahim's lineage Dr Mohamed Noor bin Marahakim Dr Mohamed Said bin Mohamed Dr Mohamed Tahir Ahmad Ibrahim (Singapore) Dr Mohammad Noor Nordin Dr Mohd Amin bin Nuruddin Dr Mohd Yusof Mohamed Said (MBBS UM S'pore 1970) Dr Mustapha bin Osman Dr Nik Mazian Dr Nizamuddin bin Ahmad Dr Nuruddin bin Mohamed Salleh Dr Omar bin Din Dr Otto Weber Dr Pandak Ahmad bin Alang Sidin Dr Rahmat Haroun Dr Raja Ahmad Noordin bin Raja Shahbuddin Dr RR Sellman Dr Ruby Abdul Majeed Dr Sabariah Faezah Jamaluddin Dr Salma bte Ismail Dr Samsudin bin Cassim Dr Samsudin bin Osman Cassim (Orthopaedics) Dr Shaik Mohamad Baboo bin Ahmad Albakish Dr SIM Ibrahim Dr Siti Fathimah bt Datuk Dr Haji Abbas Dr Siti Hasmah Dr SM Alwi Alhady Dr Sulaiman bin Mohd Attas Dr Syed Mahmood bin Abdul Rahman Alkuds Dr Syed Mahmood bin Syed Hussain Jamalullail Dr Syed Mohamed Noori Syed Hussain Jamalullail Dr Teo Choo Soo Dr Ungku Omar Dr Yahya bin Awang Dr Yasmin bt Sulaiman (Director GH Penang) Dr Yeoh Poh Hong Dr Zabedah Dr Zarina Mustafa Dunia Melayu Dutch East India Company (VOC) Dutch law Dutch Malacca Early Medical Programmes and Degrees Conferred in Singapore and Malaysia 1905-1960 ebay eBook Edmund JD Lee - editor Education Act 1961 elephant trail Ellina bt Abdul Majid ethnogenesis of Malays European Hospital in Bangsar in Kuala Lumpur in Malaysia Fadzilah bt Abdul Ghani Family Medicine in Singapore family physicians Father of Homeopathy Father of Malay Medicine FDSRCS England First Director-General of Health First Galleria First Malay Doctor (Malaysia) First Malay Doctor (Singapore) Foreword Founding of Penang founding of Penang 1734 Gabungan Pelajar Melayu Semenanjung (GPMS) Gedung Tabib Kerajaan Riau Gee Hin Society Gelugor General Medical Council of Great Britain German Embassy in Singapore (1892 onward) GH Kota Bharu 1930s GH Kota Bharu 2012 GH Kota Bharu GHKB HKB HRPZ II GH Kuala Lumpur GHKL HKL GH Malacca GH Penang Ghat Leboh Aceh Glossary Governors of Penang GR Lambert Graduate Studies USM Penang grave offerings Guillemard Gurindam 12 Gus Steyn Gutenberg H C Tan H Nugent Buckeridge H1N1 Hafiz Ghulam Sarwar Haji Mat Penambang Haji Yasin Haji Zul Tiger is Haji Zulkilfi bin Zahari Hajj 18 Jan 1963 Hajj pilgrimage Hakua Byoin Hansen's disease refers to leprosy Hawa Ibrahim HBP USM Heritage Asia Herr Otto Weber Hikayat Abdullah History of Medicine in Malaya - Who were the early Malay doctors? History of Singapore History of the Plague Hjh Aminah Yusoff Hjh Fatimah bt Hamidon Hjh Pocut Haslinda Syahrul homeopathy Hospital Bangsar Hospital Besar Kuala Lumpur Hospital Besar Melaka Hospital KL Hospital Kuala Krai Hospital Kuala Lumpur (HKL) Hospital Pulau Pinang Hospital Universiti Sains Malaysia (HUSM) Hospital USM HotBookSale How to order http://www.arkib.gov.my/home human rights Hutton Lane Huxley's ruins Hyderabad Hyderabad Mosque IJAMPU Ikhwan Hafiz Imperial War Museum IMU Bukit Jalil Campus independence Indian convict labour Indian Muslims in Penang Indian people Indian subcategories in SS and FMS in 1891 Indonesia Indonesian independence Institute for Medical Research (IMR) ISA Ismail Ballah (c.1843-1928) Ismail bin Abu Sittee Istana Besar Sultan Johor Istana Kg Gelam in Singapore Istana Sayap Sultan Mahmud I Melaka Iszham bin Idris IUD Izham Musa Izrin Muaz bin Md Adnan Jabatan Penerangan Malaysia Jabatan Perubatan Rawatan Utama UM Jalan Anson Jalan Dato' Keramat Jalan Doktor Latif Jalan Jelutong in Penang Janus Photograph Collection Japanese Occupation Japanese origins Japanese surrender in Singapore 12 Sept 1945 Jawi Pekan Jawi Peranakan Jawi Peranakan Experience in Malaysia Jawi script Jelutong Jelutong Press in Penang Jelutong Timur Jendela issue 3-2004 Jendela issue 4-2005 Jendela Selatan Dis 2003 Jewish cemetery in Georgetown in Penang Jews Jitra JM Gullick John Michael Gullick JMA Johor Jomon Jugra Palace in Selangor Jungle Trails and Jungle People Jurong General Hospital Kajang Kamariah bt Mohd Noor Kampong Baru in Kuala Lumpur Kampong Melayu in Penang Kampung Glam Kapitan Kling China Melayu Karachi Literature Festival Karya-Karya Sains Ulama Melayu 1800-1950 Satu Tinjauan Awal KE VII College of Medicine Kebun Ketereh Kedah Sultanate Kelab Pencinta Sejarah Kelate Kelantan before August 1915 Kelantan FA Kelantan History Kelantan History 1900-1957 Kelantan Malays Kelantan Volunteer Rifles (KVR) Kelantan/Klate Keling or Kling Kempeitai Keppel Harbour in Singapore Kerajaan-Kerajaan Melayu Kg Melayu in Ayer Itam in Penang Khadijah bte Sidek Khalid Ibrahim Khatijah bt Sidek Khazanah Fathaniyah Khoo Teck Puat Hospital King Edward VII College of Medicine King's College London School of Medicine KK Children's Hospital KK Women's Hospital KKMH KL landmarks Kling or Keling Klinik Zainal Aziz Kobo Books Kolej Kejururawatan Kubang Kerian (KKKK) Kolkata was Calcutta Konfrontasi Kota Bharu Kuala Krai Kuala Lumpur Kuan Guat Choo Kubur Banggol or Kubur Che Siti Kubur Jelutong Kuden Mansion kusta Lady Templer Tuberculosis Hospital Lembaga Urusan Tabung Haji (LUTH) Malaysia leprosy leprosy care leprosy cure Library of Congress in Washington DC Lily Majeed list of British High Commissioners to Malaya Little India in Georgetown in Penang London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) Lord Louis Mountbatten (1947-1949) Lorong Gajah Mati Lorong Minyak Gas in KB Lt Adnan Saidi Lubok Lapong Gua lung cancer in Malaysia Madras is Chennai Madrasah Aljunaid MAHA Klinik MAIK founders 1912 Main Puteri Makam Datuk Jenaton Makam Datuk Setia Makam DiRaja Langgar Makam Habib Noh Making Sense of Malaysia Malacca 1795 Malacca History Malacca hospitals Malacca Malays malaria malaria field work Malay archipelago Malay beliefs and concerns Malay bomoh Malay civilisation Malay Concordance Project (MCP) Malay doctors from Kedah Malay ethnic groups Malay Health Malay Heritage Centre in Singapore Malay History Malay house Malay manuscripts Malay marriages and weddings Malay men Malay names Malay pregnancy Malay Regiment Malay religious manuscripts Malay schools in Penang before Merdeka Malay Settlements in Singapore Malay World Malay World and Civilisation Malay World and Civilisation (ATMA) Malay World Database Malay-Hindustani Malayan Educational Proposal 1956 Malayan Emergency Malayan independence Malayan Railway System Malayan Volunteers Group (MVG) Malayan Yaws Campaign 1960s Malayness Malaysian airports Malaysian Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society (MBRAS) Malaysian Constitution Malaysian High Commissioner to Australia Malaysian intellectuals Malaysian Parliament Members 1959 Mandailing maps Marei Ika Daigaku Masjid Abdul Aleem Siddique Masjid Acheh Masjid Anguilla Masjid ar-Rahman Jalan Kuala Krai Masjid Ba'alawie Masjid Batu Uban Masjid Chander St Masjid Jamek Gelugor in Penang Masjid Jamek Jalan Hatin Masjid Jamek Jelutong Masjid Jamek Jelutong in Penang Masjid Jamek Kg Baru in KL Masjid Jamek Kuala Lumpur Masjid Jamek Pintal Tali in Penang Masjid Jelutong Masjid Kampung Hulu Masjid Kampung Kling Masjid Kapitan Keling in Penang Masjid Kassim Masjid Kg Glam Masjid Kg Laut in Nilam Puri Masjid Khadijah in Singapore Masjid Melayu (Jamek) Lebuh Acheh in Penang Masjid Muhammadi in Kelantan Masjid Mukim Kedai Mulong Masjid Nabawi in Madinah Saudi Arabia Masjid Sultan in Singapore Masjid Sultan Riau in Pulau Penyengat Masjid Titi Papan Masjid To' Mesir in Kota Bharu 1963 Masjidil Haram in Makkah Saudi Arabia Masparimbunis Family Masrobiah MATA Maulid Maulidur Rasul maximum reality MBBS U Singapore 1969 1970 1971 MCKK MCKK in Wikipedia MCKK Old Boys Association MCOBA Medan medical books written by Malays 1400-1900 Medical Education in Malaysia Medical Faculty UHK medical school medical students from Kedah Melayu Cape di Afrika Selatan Menteri Besar Kelantan Menteri Kesihatan Merah Silu Merdeka Merlimau in Melaka Merong Maha Wangsa was Sultan Mudzaffar Shah r1136-1179 Methodist Boys' School (MBS) in Penang MHIA MHMPA Malaysia Milestones in Medicine 1905-1948 milestones of KE VII in Singapore 1905-1948 milestones of the Faculty of Medicine Milestones UHK Medicine Minangkabau MInden Heights in Penang Mixed Malay Heritage MJMS MMA MOH Singapore Mohamed Said bin Zahari (Said Zahari) Mohamed Shidek Nazaran Mohd Arshad bin Osman Mohd Fadli Ghani MoHE Moinudeen Chishty mosques in Georgetwon mosques in Singapore mosquitoes MPPM Pengkalan Chepa Mr Chung Chee Min Mr DCR Rainnie Mr DN Ponnusamy Mr Ferrier Mr HC Tan (GH Penang) Mr Kemp Mr Otto Weber Mr Tan Hock Chuan (GH Penang) Mr Teacher Herbs Mr William Kerr Mr William Langham-Carter MRCP Mrs Mia Sellman Mubin Sheppard (1905-1994) MUCIA Council Mukim Jelutong Munshi Abdullah bin Abdul Kadir Muslim Journeys Muslims in Australia Mustapha Hussain Muzium Bitay Muzium Kelantan Muzium Negara National Archives UK National University Hospital Natrah incidence in Singapore 11-12 December 1950 New Sunday Times 6March2005 New website for TEMD 2 July 2011 Nizam of Hyderabad Noor-Ashikin Abas Nuraishah Bazilah bt Affandi nursing college in Kubang Kerian. NUS NUS 1982 NUSS Oath of a Muslim doctor obituary old Malay books on medicine Omar Farouk Ariff Orang Luwu Orang Melayu Orang Melayu Jomon Orthopedic Outram Rd GH Oxford University Padang in Singapore Pahang Pahang districts Pahang MBs Pahang Sultanate Pajar Pakir Pantai Dasar Sabak pantang Paradise restaurant in Hyderabad Parameswara PAS 1965 Pasir Mas bridge Patani Pattani Pattani manuscripts Pembukaan Pulau Pinang Penang - Pearl of the Orient Penang 1786 Penang Arabs Penang Gazette 1820s Penang GH Penang Govt website Penang in the Malay World 19-21 November 2012 Penang Islamic Museum (Syed Al-Attas Mansion) Penang Malays Penang mosques Penang Museum and Art Gallery Penang Politics Before 1945 Penang Rural District Council Penang Town Council Pendeta Za'ba PEPERMAS Perak Tourism Peranakan Arab Peranakan India Perananakan Jawi peribahasa Melayu Perkuboran To'Ayah in Pattani Perpustakaan Foto Jabatan Penerangan Malaysia Pertahankan Batu Uban Perth in Western Australia Philippines Pilgrimage pill-boxes pioneers in orthopaedics PKKN PKMM Congress plague Pocut podcast pokok getah political detainees Portuguese Malacca Portuguese records 1305-1605 Pos Malaysia POW 1942-1945 PPSG at USM pre-Islamic beliefs President's Scholarship Primary Care Medicine Primary Care Research prime ministers cars Prof Ahmad Ibrahim Prof Aljafri Majid Prof Asma Ismail Prof Datin Dr Farida Jamal Prof Datuk Dr Shamsul Amri Baharuddin Prof Datuk Dr Wazir Jahan Karim Prof Dr Abdul Aziz bin Baba Prof Dr Fauziah Aziz Prof Dr Masbah Omar Prof Dr Saw Aik Prof Dr Syed Hatim Noor Prof Jafri Malim Abdullah Prof JS Cheah Prof Lee Lik Meng Prof Lokman Shamsudin Prof Peter Piot Prof Rahmatullah Khan Prof Ramlah Adam Prof Redgrave Prof Rogayah Jaafar Prof Roshada Hashim Prof Rusli Nordin Prof Sharifah Fareeda Alhady Prof Syed Mohsin bin Syed Sahil Jamalullail Prof Tan Sri Dr TJ Danaraj Prof Victor Lim Prof W Roff Prof Yasmin Anum Mohd Yusof Prof Zulkifli Ahmad Prof Zulkifli Muhammad Puan Salmah bt Dato' Dr Haji Mohammed Puan Sri Prof Fatimah bt Hamid Don Pulau Penyengat Pulau Pinang di Alam Melayu Pusat Dokumentasi Melayu Pusat Manuskrip PNM PUTERA PUTERA-AMCJA QEII Queen's Coronation Queen's Scholarship Rabiah Ibrahim Raden Ahmad of Pattani Radio Malaya photos from Penang Museum Radiology FAQs Raffles College Rahman Talib Report 1960 Raja Adley Paris Ishkandar Shah Raja Ali Haji Raja Haji Raja Haji bin Daeng Chelak Raja Haji Fisabilillah Raja Sir Tun Uda Al-Haj bin Raja Muhammad. 1st Gov PEN 1957-67 Raja Sulaiman or Raja Semail bin Raja Soh Rajah of Gaya and Sandakan Ramlah Adam Ramli Abdul Samad Rao Rawa RAWATID Razak Report Regimen Askar Melayu Diraja (RAMD) religious schools in Penang Renaissance universities Restoran Seri Melayu RHTC Riau Rio de Malacca is Malacca River or Sungai Melaka Robben Island Robinson Crusoe Roger Kershaw role of lagu Melayu in modern medicine Rolls Royce Roslan- ADC to Tun Datuk Dr Haji Awang bin Hassan Royal Asiatic Society Royal Australasian College of Surgeons Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Glasgow Royal College of Surgeons of England Edinburgh Ireland RTM rubber and rubber estates Rugayah Ali Rukiah Hanoum Omar Farok Rulers of British India Rumah Obat Raja in Riau Russia Sabah Salasilah Kesultanan Kedah Salem Ibrahim Salmah SARI (journal) SARS Satun Saudara School of Pharmacy (Clinical) in USM Sealda Search 1 - 15 September 2002 Search 2 - 29 November 2003 Search Index 1-50 Search Index 51-82 Seberang Perak see pai poh Sekolah Melayu Chowrasta Sekolah Melayu Pulau Pinang Select Books Sembang Kuala seni lama Melayu Sepoy Lines Serangoon Road in Singapore Sg Buloh Settlement Shahriza Hussein Shamsuddin bin Mohd Joonos Sharifah Abdul Rashid Sheikh Tahir Jalaluddin Sheikh Wan Ahmad bin Wan Muhammad Zain alFathani 1856-1908 Siak Sri Inderapura Siam/Thai Siantan sihir Sikh Police Band 1914 Simulo seaquake 11 April 2012 Sindhi Singapore 1819 Singapore 1965 Singapore Arabs Singapore doctors Singapore General Hospital Singapore GH Singapore hospitals Singapore independence Singapore mosques Singapore Mutiny 1915 Singapore postgraduates for MPH course Singapore's first Malay doctor Singapore's medical history Singlish Singora Sir George E Maxwell Sir Gerald Templer 1898-1979 Sir Henry Gurney 1898-1951 Sir Kamil Mohd Ariff Sir Laurence Nunns Guillemard 1862-1951 Sir Richard Windstedt sireh sirih junjung sirih pinang Siti Kalthum AlHabshee slave trade SMJ 2003 SMKA (L) Al Mashoor SMKA (P) Al Mashoor song - 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Who's Who WHSmith in UK Wiley Asia Blog Will of Cauder Mohideen William Kerr William Langham-Carter Wong Ah Fook Working definition of Malay Writing from Perth WWI WWII WWII Memorial KB Yap Ah Loy Yasmin Hanoum Ariff Yayasan Warisan Johor Yayoi YB Tuan Haji Saari Sungib younger generation. knowledge gap Zakiah Hanoum Ariff Zakiah Koya Ziyarat
Falakhuma Palace Hotel. That is probably from the mosque of the Nizam. I'm not sure whether it is the Mecca Mosque in Hyderabad or some other mosque where Dr Ghows ancestors had served. How many
mosques belonged to the Muslim Nizam of Hyderabad? When Hyderabad joined India, there were 22 districts - 12 went to the new state, 10 belonged to Nizam and one was French. Hyderabad was a strong and well-structured state and with a good economy. It had a market, a huge entrance gate to the city, a train station, and mosque(s). There were parades, etc. Hyderabad was a bustling and peaceful place. Its wealth was Hyderabad had the world's largest deposits of diamonds. So that was how rich Hyderabad was and how wealthy the Nizams who had control of the diamonds. The 8th Nizam of Hyderabad's coronation was in 1967 but the Nizamhood fell apart. The Nizam escaped to Western Australia and lived on a vast piece of land that he bought. It gave him peace and reminded him of life in the Deccan. He lived in the outback, to escape everything that went on in Hyderabad. The Taj collectibles were auctioned off. Relatives had their share of the takings. But the Nizam didn't care about it - he wanted some peace in his life. One day, he told his secretary in his Perth office that he was going to the mosque. He went to the mosque and then went missing. Nobody ever found him. It should be remembered that for many of the early Malay doctors, their ancestors came from Hyderabad. As far as I have researched, none belonged to any of the Nizam's family or relatives. It would be good
Damitri Dr Ridzwan Bakar EngkuRazifah Faridah Izaham Musa Kuan Guat Choo M. Bakri Musa PR Khas Professor Baharuddin Aris Raja Adley Paris Ishkandar Shah b. Raja Baharudin Tahir Zareen yahya halimah msa mtahir yesser
news to hear if they are related. Then we can go to Hyderabad and explore the possibilities of a genealogical link. Please take a look at this huge palace of the Nizam of Hyderabad in the video links below. It is now a hotel and is open to the public after 10 years of renovation. It is now restored to its original grandeur.
Links Dr Mohamed Tahir | LinkedIn Prof Faridah | LinkedIn
Taj Falaknuma Palace Hotel Follow me on Academia.edu
Tour of Taj Falaknuma Palace Hotel Coronation of the 8th Nizam of Hyderabad
Forgotten Jewellery of Nizam
Arkib Negara Malaysia Cabinet Ministers Federal & State Awards Hijrah calendar ISEAS e-Catalogue Kak Ba (Kementerian Penerangan) List of Agongs NewspapersSG Perpustakaan Negara Malaysia Qiblat The Wiley Asia Blog
The Nizams Hyderabad, the city of Nizam 6th Nizam's yellow Rolls Royce 1903 Deccan Hyderabad Glorious Hyderabad
Posted by Faridah at 11:31 0 comments Labels: Deccan Hyderabad, Hyderabad, Hyderabad Mosque, Nizam of Hyderabad, Perth in Western Australia, Taj Falaknuma Palace in Hyderabad
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Friday, 12 October 2012
Dr Mustapha bin Osman
Daisypath Anniversary tickers
I received a message in Geni.com dated 13 August 2012 but I only read it tonight. The message was from Iszham Idris, whose granduncles were brothers Mohd Arshad bin Osman and Dr Mustapha bin Osman. Iszham Idris also provided a family photo of Dr Mustapha bin Osman, which he obtained from his aunt, Aishah bt Mohd Arshad. I downloaded the photo from BOX tonight. It had Dr Mustapha bin Osman, his wife and daughter, posing outside a brick building, in the sunshine. The photo was taken in London. No other information was provided; the photo was undated and the occasion unknown. Dr Mustapha bin Osman graduated from Hong Kong University in 1924. Dr Mustapha returned to Malaya in 1931. I would guess the photo was taken after 1924 and circa 1931, before WWII (1941). He served in the Japanese administration during the Japanese occupation in Malaya. Nothing is mentioned about his family (wife and children) during the war. Only his siblings were mentioned - they held posts in the Japanese administration during the war. He was in charge of the Lady Templer Hospital in Kuala Lumpur in 1952. It is not known how many times he returned to London. His date of marriage is unknown but I had guessed a date from other sources. If he got married circa 1924, then the daughter would be at least 6 years old in the photo, but she looked older than age 6. If he got married circa 1931, then the daughter would be approx. 10 years old at the break of WWII (1941). His daughter was already a big girl in the photo, probably around 10-12 years old. It is not known where and when his daughter was born, so it is difficult to date the photo. The photo was probably between 1935 and WWII (1941). That's my best guess.
Posted by Faridah at 22:31 0 comments Labels: Aishah bt Mohd Arshad, Dr Mustapha bin Osman, Iszham bin Idris, Mohd Arshad bin Osman
Tuesday, 9 October 2012
Research on the Early Malay Doctors
Xlibris Book ID: 501452
RESEARCH ON THE EARLY MALAY DOCTORS 1900-1957 MALAYA AND SINGAPORE Author: Faridah Abdul Rashid Published date: 18 July 2012
Total no. of pages: 392 Wt of paperback = 0.71 kg
Cover (17 May 2012)
Description of contents:
This book tells how research was done for The Early Malay Doctors. A detailed account of the meaning of the word ‘Malay’ is given, in due recognition of the high status accorded to Malay Civilisation in the Malay annals and Chinese chronicles. The lives of the early Malay doctors were traced over nine years in modern Malaysia and Singapore. The techniques deployed to trace them are also masterfully explained. The sources of the doctors’ biographies are aptly described, which include interviews, narratives, family accounts, newspapers, publications, and contacting their former institutions, friends and associations. Apart from a brief one-page biography for each doctor, there are thirty appendices that contain tabulated information about these doctors, information about the early schools, medical institutions and hospitals at the time. A glossary and a list of index appear at the end. This book is a good resource for researching about how to research on The Early Malay Doctors. It indirectly teaches strategies and techniques which researchers may otherwise overlook. Copyright (C) 2012 Faridah Abdul Rashid Library of Congress Control Number: 2012903532 ISBN 13: Softcover: 978-1-4691-7243-9 ISBN 13: Hardcover: 978-1-4691-7244-6 ISBN 13: eBook: 978-1-4691-7245-3 Website: http://www2.xlibris.com/books/webimages/wd/anz/501452/index.html (temporary link) http://www.earlymalaydoctors.com/ (official website, valid for 6 Sept 2012-23 Sept 2013; will cease by 23 Sept 2013) Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/pages/Research-on-the-Early-Malay-Doctors-1900-1957-Malaya-andSingapore Complimentary copy: To request a complimentary paperback review copy, contact the publisher at 1-800-618-969. Booksellers (for resale)/Penjual buku: To purchase copies of the book for resale, please fax Xlibris at (02) 8282-5055 or call 1-800-618-969. Online purchase: Xlibris books can be purchased at Xlibris bookstore, Amazon and Barnes & Noble: How to order from Xlibris How to order from Amazon.com How to order from BN.com For more information, contact Xlibris at 1-800-618-969 or on the web at www.Xlibris.com.au. Xlibris Corporation 1-800-618-969 www.Xlibris.com.au [email protected]
Business card Note to all readers: This book is available for sale to anyone. There is no restriction for its sale. Anyone can buy this book anywhere, in Malaysia and outside Malaysia. This book can be purchased online wherever you are where you have Internet access. If you wish to sell this book in your bookshop, book fairs, or buy in bulk (beli banyak untuk penjualan semula), please email directly to Xlibris and request for discounted price. There is no fixed price for this book. The prices vary on the Internet because the currencies vary for different countries. Please check whether the book price is quoted in AUD$, USD$, Canadian$, Euro or UK pounds. You can sell this book at whatever price you wish. For Muslim resellers, you cannot sell above the 30% profit that Islam defines under sale of goods. Please do not exceed the 30% profit margin. All the books are mailed by air freight by the printer assigned by Xlibris. For 100 copies, the air charges are approximately AUD$345. All orders are paid by credit card. The books are only printed after you pay (Xlibris will call you, so have your credit card ready). Please check your orders when you receive the books, especially for any damages to the books - torn spine, torn cover, missing pages, etc and immediately inform Xlibris. The name of the printer varies (depending on your location) and is printed in the back pages of the book in fine print. When informing Xlibris of damages, please also mention the name of the printer, so you can rapidly get replacement for damaged goods. Also, please take pictures of the damaged goods that you receive, and email them to Xlibris for action. Do not keep quiet if you are unhappy. Xlibris is now under Penguin Books, the largest book producer.
Posted by Faridah at 08:41 0 comments Labels: 501452 Research on the Early Malay Doctors, Book - Research on the Early Malay Doctors
Tuesday, 2 October 2012
This blog has reached its maximum capacity - maximum # of pages, maximum # of photo uploads, etc. I cannot do much more beyond this free capacity that comes with Blogger. If I want to continue to upload photos, I will need to pay for server space, etc. What I can do now is remove some of the photos and also remove some of the posts. Please download whatever info you need before I click DELETE, and check back here when you have time. I can create another blog like this but it will be too much work to maintain and update. I have altogether 37 blogs on Blogger. This blog is more than 3 years old and now I can't grow it anymore. I will just maintain this blog for as long as it is useful and till I can get hold of the remaining early Malay doctors, wherever they are and wherever their families are today. I am still looking for 12 more early Malay doctors. I was able to contact one family 2 days back and am continuing to correspond - the family member contacted me through Facebook. Since a major part of searching has been completed and I have published 2 books about the early Malay doctors, it is time for me to move on to do other things and help out with other research projects. TQ all for your shared interest on the topic of THE EARLY MALAY DOCTORS. Prof Faridah
Posted by Faridah at 13:49 Labels: maximum reality
Monday, 1 October 2012
Leprosy I have written a post before about leprosy but I didn't have much resources then. This is an update on the resources. The link on Sg Buloh has the names of the British doctors who served at Sg Buloh from 1928 onward. A few of the early Malay doctors also served at Sg Buloh. Resources on leprosy CDC http://www.cdc.gov/nczved/divisions/dfbmd/diseases/hansens_disease/technical.html#clinical Stanford http://www.stanford.edu/class/humbio103/ParaSites2005/Leprosy/index.htm International Leprosy Association - Global Project on the History of Leprosy http://www.leprosyhistory.org/english/gallery/gallerylepmuseum.htm Culion Sanatarium, Culion Palawan 5315, Philippines http://www.leprosyhistory.org/cgi-bin/showdetails.pl?ID=47&type=Archive Dr Windsor Wade's collection of old books - Wade's Library http://www.leprosyhistory.org/archives/culion.htm India map - Route of Commission http://www.leprosyhistory.org/english/maps/commission.htm Indian leprosy gallery http://www.leprosyhistory.org/english/gallery/gallerylepindia.htm#naini Leprosy Settlement, Sg Buloh, Selangor, Malaysia (1930-present) http://www.leprosyhistory.org/english/gallery/gallerylepmal.htm History of leprosy and research at Sg Buloh http://www.leprosyhistory.org/cgi-bin/showdetails.pl?ID=333&type=lep Leprosy Sanatarium, Pulau Jerejak (1828-1969) http://www.leprosyhistory.org/english/gallery/gallerylepmal.htm#acm Leprosy Academic Network http://www.leprosyhistory.org/english/academic.htm
Posted by Faridah at 13:11 0 comments Labels: Hansen's disease refers to leprosy, leprosy, leprosy care, leprosy cure, Sg Buloh Settlement
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