|City of Malang|
|• Pegon||كَوتَ مَلَڠْ|
Malang Kuçeçwara (meaning: God shattering the wrong, uphold the correct)
Location within East Java
|Incorporated (City)||1 April 1914|
|• Vice Mayor||Sofyan Edi Jarwoko|
|• City||145.28 km2 (56.09 sq mi)|
|• Urban||1,132.7 km2 (437.3 sq mi)|
|• Metro||2,156.6 km2 (832.7 sq mi)|
|Elevation||506 m (1,660 ft)|
|• Density||6,100/km2 (16,000/sq mi)|
|• Urban density||2,500/km2 (6,400/sq mi)|
|• Metro density||1,700/km2 (4,400/sq mi)|
|Time zone||UTC+7 (IWST)|
|Area code||(+62) 341|
|Airport||Abdul Rachman Saleh Airport|
Malang (/-/; Javanese: ꦏꦸꦛꦩꦭꦁ) is a city in the Indonesian province of East Java. It has a history dating back to the age of Singhasari Kingdom. It is the second most populous city in the province, with a population of 887,443 according to the 2016 estimation. Its metro area is home to 3,663,691 inhabitants spread across two cities and 22 districts (21 in Malang Regency and one in Pasuruan Regency). Malang is the third largest city by economy in East Java, after Surabaya and Kediri, with an estimated 2016 GDP at Rp44.30 trillion.
The city is well known for its mild climate. During the period of Dutch colonization, it was a popular destination for European residents. Until now, Malang still holds its position a popular destination for international tourists. Malang keeps various historical relics. This city keeps relics of the Kingdom of Kanjuruhan period until the Dutch period. Dutch heritage in general in the form of ancient buildings such as the Kayutangan church and Ijen cathedral which has gothic architecture. Malang also held various events to preserve its cultural heritage, one of them is the Malang Tempo Doeloe Festival. Malang also has a lot of historical heritage which has become a landmark like Tugu Malang (Alun-alun Bundar). Malang is also well known because it is labeled as an educational city. This city has one of the best universities in Indonesia such as Brawijaya University and Malang State University.
Malang has various ethnic groups and cultures from all over Indonesia and the World. The population of Malang reaches 895,387 people with a majority of Javanese, followed by the Madurese and Chinese or Peranakan. Malang metropoitan area or notable known as Malang Raya, is the second largest metropolitan area in East Java after Gerbangkertosusila (Surabaya Metropolitan Area). If viewed from the side of Javanese culture, The majority of Malang people belongs to culture of Arekan Javanese.
- 1 Etymology
- 2 History
- 3 Geography
- 4 Administration
- 5 Demographics
- 6 Economy
- 7 Transport
- 8 Education
- 9 Healthcare
- 10 Culture
- 11 Sport
- 12 Environment
- 13 Notable people
- 14 Sister Cities
- 15 See also
- 16 References
- 17 External links
The etymology of the name Malang is uncertain. One of the theory said that the name Malang is derived from the words Malangkuçeçwara which means "God has destroyed the false and enforced the right". The words was taken from an ancient term which mention a legendary temple called Malangkuçeçwara supposedly located near the city Malang. The word Malangkuçeçwara was applied as the motto of the city of Malang. The name "Malang" first appeared on the Pamotoh / Ukirnegara Inscription (1120 Saka / 1198 AD) which was discovered on January 11, 1975 by a Bantaran plantation administrator in Wlingi, Blitar Regency. In the copper inscription, one part is written (with the following translation) as follows.
...taning sakrid Malang-akalihan
... in the east where hunting around Malang
Malang here refers to an eastern of Mount Kawi. Although it is known that the use of Malang has at least been going on since the 12th century, it cannot be ascertained the etymology of its territory.
The first hypothesis refers to the name of a holy building called Malangkuçeçwara (pronounced [malaŋkuʃeʃworo]). The sacred building is referred to in two Balitung King inscriptions from Ancient Mataram, namely the Mantyasih Inscription in 907 AD and the Inscription of 908 AD. Experts still have not obtained an agreement where the building is located. On the one hand, there are a number of experts who say that the Malangkuçeçwara building is located in the Mount Buring area, a mountain that stretches east of Malang where there is one of its peaks named "Malang". Others on the other hand suspect that the actual location of the sacred building is in the Tumpang area, Malang Regency. In the area, there is a village called Malangsuka, which according to historians comes from the word Malangkuça (pronounced [malankuʃoː]) which is pronounced upside down. This opinion is reinforced by the existence of ancient relics around Tumpang such as Jago Temple and Kidal Temple which is the territory of the Kingdom of Singhasari.
The Malangkuçeçwara name consists of 3 words, namely mala which means falsehood, cheating, falsehood, and evil, angkuça (pronounced [aŋkuʃo] which means to destroy or destroy, and içwara (pronounced [iʃworo]) which means God. Therefore, Malangkuçeçwara means "God has destroyed the vanity".
The second hypothesis refers to the story of the assault of the Mataram Sultanate forces to Malang in 1614 led by Tumenggung Alap-Alap. According to folklore, there was a conversation between Tumenggung Alap-Alap and one of his assistants regarding the condition of Malang before the attack began. The assistant from Tumenggung Alap-Alap mentioned residents and soldiers from the area as residents who "blocked the halangi" ("Malang" in Javanese) from the arrival of Mataram troops. After the conquest, the Mataram forces named the area of conquest as Malang.
The Malang area in the Pleistocene era was still a deep basin flanked by volcanic activity from mountains such as the Karst Mountains in the South, Kawi, Butak, and Kelud in the West, Anjasmoro, and Arjuno-Welirang complex in the Northeast and North, and the Tengger Mountains Complex in East. The basin has not been inhabited by humans because the condition is still in the form of lava and hot lava flows from the surrounding mountains. Towards the rainy season, the Malang basin is filled with water flowing through the mountain slopes leading to a number of rivers and forming an ancient swamp. The swamps spread to create ancient lakes.
When the ancient lake had not dried up, early human civilization was still in the early to advanced stages of Hunting and Collecting Food. The settlements are still on the slopes of mountains and mountains that surround Malang in the form of natural caves. Therefore, it is understandable that the discovery of artifacts in the paleolithic and mesolithic period is found in mountainous areas, such as on the slopes of Mount Kawi, Arjuno-Welirang, Tengger, Semeru and the Southern Karst Mountains.
Malang ancient lake gradually dried up in the Holocene era and caused the Malang region to become a plateau in Malang. When it began to enter the Planting Period, early humans began to descend mountains and make a number of settlements and agricultural areas. The discovery of a number of artifacts in the form of two square pickaxes, chalcedony stone tools and hand-held andesite axes on the east side of Mount Kawi in the Kacuk area around the Metro and Brantas streams reinforced this assumption.  In addition, the study estimates that the forms of occupancy in the transitional period were in the form of a stilt house, where the body of the house was supported by the legs of the house and was several meters above the ground. This is reinforced by the discovery of artifacts in the form of "Watu Gong" or "Watu Kenong" in Dinoyo, Lowokwaru, Malang, whose forms are similar to traditional musical instruments, namely gong, which are actually swear or foundation of a stilt house. The growth of settlements around the river flowing in Malang became the forerunner of the ancient civilizations of the Homo sapiens.
Hindu and Islamic Kingdoms
The history of Malang Regency could be revealed through the Dinoyo inscription at year of 760 as the primary official document to support the birth of Malang before a new inscription was discovered in 1986, which is yet to be deciphered. According to the inscription, it was concluded that the 8th century was the beginning of the existence of Malang Regency's government due to the birth of King Gajayana's ruling of his Indianized Hindu kingdom in Malang. From the Dinoyo inscriptions, it is noted that the inscription used the "Candra Sengkala" or Cronogram Calendar, and stated that the birth date of Malang Regency was on Jum'at Legi (sweet Friday) of 28 November 760.
Kanjuruhan Kingdom power is estimated to not last long. The kingdom was finally under the rule of Medang i Bhumi Mataram (Ancient Mataram Kingdom or Medang) during the leadership of King Dyah Balitung (899-911 AD). In the Balingawan Inscription (813 Saka / 891 AD), it is mentioned Pu Huntu as Rakryan Kanuruhan (ruler of Kanuruhan character) in the reign of King Mpu Daksa (911-919 AD). The area that used to be an autonomous kingdom has dropped one level to a watak (region) that is on a level with the duchy or district (one level under the authority of the king). Watak Kanuruhan which covers the center of Malang today is an entity that stands side by side with Watak Hujung (in Ngujung, Toyomarto Village, District Singosari, Malang Regency) and Watak Tugaran (in Tegaron, Lesanpuro, Kedungkandang, Malang Regency) which each oversees several wanua (village level).
When the capital Medang was moved to the Tamwlang and Watugaluh (Jombang) areas during the reign of King Mpu Sindok (929-948 AD), several inscriptions such as Sangguran, Turyyan, Gulung-Gulung, Linggasutan, Jeru-Jeru, Tija, Kanuruhan, Muncang, and Wurandungan describes a number of tax liability policies for sima (civil villages) in Malang and a number of land grant processes to build temples.
Kahuripan, Janggala, and Kediri Kingdom
There is no record that explains in detail the status and role of the area around Malang during King Airlangga's leadership in addition to the fact that Malang entered the territory of the Kingdom of Kahuripan. Because the Malang area is no longer the center of government of the Kingdom which is centered around Mount Penanggungan and Sidoarjo with its capital Kahuripan. Even when Raja Airlangga divided Kahuripan into Panjalu which was centered in Daha (Kadiri) and Jenggala which remained centered in Kahuripan, the Malang region was included as a peripheral of the powers of both kingdoms. However, it can be ascertained that the Malang region entered the Jenggala region at the time of this division. The division of Kahuripan shows that Mount Kawi was used as the boundary of the two new kingdoms with the eastern side obtained by Jenggala.
Malang again became an important area in the history of Panjalu or Jenggala when King Jayabhaya of Panjalu conquered Jenggala. In the Hantang Inscription (1057 Saka / 1135 AD), it is written Panjalu Jayati ("Panjalu Menang"), signifying Panjalu's victory over Jenggala. The inscription also included the granting of special privileges to several villages in Hantang (Ngantang, Malang Regency) and its surroundings for their services in favor of Panjalu during the war. This inscription also shows that the Malang region is under the authority of Panjalu.
The Kamulan Inscription (1116 Saka / 1194 AD) records the events of the attack of an area from the east of Daha (Kadiri) against King Kertajaya (in the Pararaton called Dandang Gendhis) who resided in the Katang-Katang Kedaton. There is no further research on whether the attack was a rebellion or attempted conquest. However, the existence of the Kamulan Inscription shows that there was a new political force that emerged to oppose Panjalu's power. This argument is reinforced by the existence of the Sukun Inscription (1083 Saka / 1161 AD) which mentions a king named Jayamerta who gave special rights to Sukun Village (allegedly in Sukun Sub-District, District Sukun, Malang) for fighting enemies. Jayamerta has never been stated explicitly or implicitly in various records that refer to information regarding both the list of rulers of Kadiri and Jenggala. Some historians such as Agus Sunyoto mention that the area of origin of the resistance was named Purwa or Purwwa. This was supported by Sunyoto's argument when referring to all Majapahit rulers as descendants of Ken Arok who "[...] drained his seed into the world through teja which emanated from" secrets "Ken Dedes, naraiswari [...] Purwa Kingdom." "Naraiswari (or nareswari / Ardanareswari) himself in Sanskrit means "the main woman" and Ken Dedes himself is the daughter of Mpu Purwa, a brahmana from Panawijyan (Kelurahan Polowijen, Kecamatan Blimbing, Malang). In the end the resistance effort from the area which was said to be named Purwa / Purwwa was successfully crushed by Panjalu.
Some historians attribute the series of events of resistance and crackdown to the socio-political context of the two conflicts involving King Kertajaya and the Brahmin class. The first is the policy of King Kertajaya who tried to reduce a number of rights from the Brahmana class. Some folklore shows that King Kertajaya wanted to be "worshiped" by the Brahmins so that it was contrary to the religious teachings of the Brahmins. The second is the kidnapping of Ken Dedes by Tunggul Ametung, akuwu (equivalent to sub-district head) for the Tumapel region. According to Blasius Suprapto, the location of Tumapel itself was in an area formerly called Kutobedah (now called Kotalama, Kedungkandang, Malang). The implication of the two conflicts was the withdrawal of political support from the Brahmana class against Raja Kertajaya.
The collapse of Panjalu / Kadiri and the birth of the Tumapel Kingdom in Malang originated from the Brahmana class from Panjalu who tried to save himself from political persecution by King Kertajaya. They fled eastward and joined the political forces in Tumapel, led by Ken Angrok or Ken Arok. He then rebelled against Akuwu Tunggul Ametung and took control of Tumapel. Ken Arok's victory was at the same time a statement of war to separate himself from Panjalu/Kadiri. The power struggle between Kertajaya and Ken Arok towards the Malang region and its surroundings led to the Battle of Ganter in Ngantang (now a sub-district in Malang Regency) (1144 Saka / 1222 AD) which was won by Ken Arok. He also ordained himself as the first king of the Kingdom of Tumapel with the title Rajasa Sang Amurwabhumi. The capital itself remained in Tumapel but changed its name to Kutaraja.
During the period of the transfer of the royal capital during the reign of King Wisnuwardhana from Kutaraja to Singhasari (Singosari District, Malang Regency) in 1176 Saka / 1254 AD, there was no comprehensive record of the strategic status of the Malang region in the Tumapel era. There was no explanation for the reasons for the move but starting in this era Singhasari became the name of this kingdom. The remaining data only shows a number of historical places in Malang such as the Gunung Katu area in Genengan (Prangargo, Wagir, Malang Regency) which according to historian Dwi Cahyono is a dharma site, Kidjo Rejo area (Kidal Village, District Tumpang, Malang Regency), where Raja Anusapati was worshiped in Candi Kidal, and the Tumpang area where Raja Wisnuwardhana was dharma in Jago Temple. Another legacy is the spring of Watugede in Watugede Village, Singosari District, Malang Regency. According to Agus Irianto, the bathing staff of Watugede, Pararaton wrote that this place was often used by Ken Dedes and other prospective women to clean the body. The village elders also believe that in this place Ken Arok also saw the light emanating from the body of Ken Dedes as a sign that he was a nareswari.
During the leadership of Raja Kertanegara, the Kingdom of Singhasari faced a rebellion by Jayakatwang from the bracelet area (around Madiun). Jayakatwang himself is the great-grandson of Raja Kertajaya according to Negarakertagama and nephew of Raja Wisnuwardhana (from the lineage of women) according to the Mula Malurung Inscription. The rebellion killed Raja Kertanegara, the last king of Singhasari, due to his territory having no defense when most of his military was sent for the Pamalayu Expedition. Jayakatwang easily occupied the capital, took power and moved the center of government to his ancestral land, Kadiri.
Malang was not the center of the power struggle between Jayakatwang, Raden Wijaya, and Kublai Khan's army from Mongol. After winning the succession of power, Raden Wijaya, who held the title of Kertarajasa Jayawardhana moved the center of power to the area he had built in the Tarik Forest (now around Mojokerto and District Tarik, Sidoarjo). However, the Malang region witnessed history from the fate of Jayakatwang who was exiled to another spring in Polaman (now Kalirejo Village, Lawang District, Malang Regency). According to Pararaton and Kidung Harsyawijaya, this was where Jayakatwang was inspired to write Wukir Polaman, his last literary work before being executed by Raden Wijaya.
In the Majapahit government structure according to the Waringin Pitu Inscription (AD 1447), the Malang region is included in the Bhumi or the capital of empire. He is a nagara (provincial equivalent) named Tumapel which is led by a rajya (governor) or natha (master) or bhre (nobleman / prince) —such as dukes.
Negarakertagama also recorded King Hayam Wuruk's visit to several places in the Malang region in 1359 AD. According to Yudi Anugrah Nugroho, the tour was part of a series of trips by King Hayam Wuruk to review the development around Lumajang. This visit is usually done when the harvest period is over. There are at least two contexts of the tour, namely recreation and pilgrimage. For the recreational context, the first place was Kasuranggan Park in the Sumberawan area (Toyomarto Village, District Singosari, Malang Regency). It was here that King Hayam Wuruk built a stupa as a place of worship for Buddhists so that it became the Sumberawan Temple as it is now. The second is Kedung Biru. Some historians connect Kedung Biru with the location now called Dusun Biru, Gunungrejo Village, District Singosari, Malang Regency. It is called kedung (meaning: ravine) because it is on the edge of a cliff near the Klampok River. In addition to the recreational place of Raja Hayam Wuruk, it is said that this place is a sanctuary for kris made by Mpu Gandring and other royal weapons. The third is the Bureng area identified as the Wendit natural bath in Mangliawan Village, District Pakis, Malang Regency.
For the context of pilgrimage, King Hayam Wuruk visited several heritage temples of the Singhasari Kingdom which aimed to dharma the ancestors (Wangsa Rajasa). Some of the temples visited include Kidal Temple (in honor of King Anusapati), Jago Temple (in honor of King Wisnuwardhana), and Candi Singasari (in honor of Raja Kertanegara). Especially for Singasari Temple, there is debate about whether it was built during the reign of Singhasari or Majapahit Kingdom. Because, according to the National Library of the Republic of Indonesia, Singosari Temple was built around 1300 AD (the reign of King Raden Wijaya) as a temple of respect, if not dharma, Raja Kertanegara along with Jawi Temple. However, there is an argument which states that this temple was being built during the reign of King Kertanegara itself as a public worship temple. The consequence of this last argument is that the construction of the temple was not completed due to the occupation of Singhasari by Jayakatwang.
The Malang region (Tumapel) became one of the objects of political conflict when the War of Paregreg erupted (1404-1406). This area is claimed by Aji Rajanata, Bhre Wirabhumi II (Blambangan, Banyuwangi). However, the claim was opposed by Manggalawardhana, Bhre Tumapel II, who was still the son of King Hayam Wuruk. Therefore, this area is considered as the frontline of the battle involving Majapahit (West) and Blambangan (‘East Majapahit). However, because War Paregreg was won by King Wikramawardhana, Tumapel returned to Majapahit power.
When the Majapahit Kingdom arrived Admiral Cheng Ho from China (Ming Dynasty) in 1421 AD, he agreed with King Wikramawardhana (1389-1429 AD) to place Ma Hong Fu and Ma Yung Long as ambassadors of the Ming Dynasty at Tumapel. This can be attributed to Admiral Cheng Ho's diplomatic efforts to ensure the security of ethnic Chinese in the Majapahit region. During the War of Paregreg (1406), around 170 delegates from the Ming Dynasty were sent by Admiral Cheng Ho to re-establish diplomatic relations between China and Majapahit after the conflict of the Jayakatwang-Raden Wijaya-Kublai Khan in the era of transition from Singhasari to Majapahit. However, all the envoys were massacred by King Wikramawardhana who could not distinguish their arrival status as an enemy or not. The role of Admiral Cheng Ho was also significant for the Malang region (Tumapel) in 1432 when he was with his subordinates, Gan Eng Cu and (Duke (Bhre) of Arya Teja I of Tuban) and his younger brother, Gan Eng Wan, helped Ratu Maharani Sri Suhita (1429-1447 AD ) to unite Daha (Kadiri) and Tumapel after internal conflict. For his services, Bro Eng Wan was given the title Raden Arya Suganda was appointed as an official at Tumapel.
Sengguruh is the last Hindu kingdom and the rest of the heritage of Majapahit sympathizers in Malang. He was an independent kingdom after the fall of Majapahit. Hermanus Johannes de Graff argued that the son of the Brawijaya VII, Raden Pramana fled to the remote mountain region in the south due to the occupation of Daha (Kadiri) (capital of Majapahit since Girindrawardhana - Brawijaya VI) by Sultan Trenggana from Demak in 1527. The leader of this region is Arya Terung with the title Adipati Sengguruh. The name Sengguruh is said to be related to the existence of an education center and the residence of the knights or banner (commonly called Kepanjian or Kepanjen area). The banners who want to study in Kepanjen are said to be saying "Let's go to the Teacher" which refers to the place where they study. These words gradually became Sengguruh.
According to Babad ing Gresik (Chronicles of Gresik), the kingdom had tried to attack the Lamongan and Giri (Gresik) areas in 1535. However, the efforts of Arya Terung were unsuccessful, if not failed to maintain their occupation of the two regions. In fact, according to the records in Tedhak Dermayudan, after the failure of the conquest, Arya Terung adopted Islam and spread Islamic teachings throughout Sengguruh. As a result, the Majapahit sympathizers led by Raden Pramana rebelled and made the Arya Terung flee north around the lower reaches of the Brantas River. With the help of Sultan Trenggana who had conquered the former capital of the Singhasari Empire in 1545. Sengguruh succeeded in quelling the rebellion. Raden Pramana fled towards Blambangan. In Serat Kanda, Sultan Trenggana once again appointed Arya Terung as Duke of Sengguruh which was under the Demak Sultanate. In addition, the Malang area after the conquest of Sultan Trenggana changed to Kutho Bedah ("The Destructed City"). Sengguruh Kingdom remains in the form of ruins in Sumedang Hamlet, Jenggala Village (on the west side of Sengguruh Village), District Kepanjen, Malang Regency.
Dutch East Indies
The city was capital city of Singhasari in 1222, then transferred to Dutch colony. Malang was modernized under the Dutch; its mild climate which results from its elevation, along with its proximity to the major port of Surabaya, made it a popular destination for the Dutch and other Europeans. Malang began to grow and develop rapidly and various economic sectors of the community were increasing, especially the need for space to carry out various activities. As a result, there was a change in land use which was marked by a built up area that appeared uncontrollably. Changes in land functions undergo rapid changes, such as from functioning land agriculture becomes a functioning land of housing and industry. In 1879, Malang was connected to Java's railroad network, further increasing development and leading to increased industrialization. On 1 April 1914, Malang was designated gemeente (city).
During the Japanese population in Nusantara, Malang was also occupied by Japan. Imperial Japanese Army began occupying Malang on March 7, 1942. During the Japanese occupation there was a shift in the function of the building. The houses where the Dutch lived were transferred to their functions. The Dutch building on Jalan Semeru which was used as an office or the headquarters of the Dutch troops was converted into the Kentapetai building.
Independence of Indonesia
After Independence of Indonesia in 1945, Malang became part of the Republic of Indonesia on September 21, 1945 and re-entered on March 2, 1947 after being re-occupied by the Dutch East Indies. The government was changed to Malang City Government on January 1, 2001 based on second amendments of Indonesia's Constitution.
Along with growth came urbanization. The government could not satisfy the population’s needs for affordable housing, which led to the building of shanty towns along the rivers and rail tracks. Today, the shanty towns still exist; although some have been transformed into “better” housing.
Malang is located in the middle of Malang Regency and south side of Java Island. The city has an area of 145.28 square kilometres (56.09 sq mi). The city is bordered by Singosari and Karangploso subdistricts on the north side; Pakis and Tumpang subdistricts on the east side; Tajinan and Pakisaji subdistricts on the south side; and Wagir and Dau subdistricts on the west side which are all subdistricts of Malang Regency.
The parts of Malang have their own characteristics so that they are well-suited for various activities. The southern part of Malang is a large enough plateau that is suitable for industry, the northern part is a fertile highland that is suitable for agriculture, the eastern part is a plateau with less fertile soil, and the western part is a vast plateau and is now an educational area.
Malang City is passed by one of the longest rivers in Indonesia and the second longest in Java after Bengawan Solo, the Brantas River whose source is located on the slopes of Mount Arjuno in the northwest of the city. The second longest river in Malang is the Metro River through Malang in Karangbesuki village, Sukun subdistrict.
The city of Malang is located at a plateau. The city lies at an altitude between 440-667 metres above sea level. The city's highest point is in CitraGarden City Malang, a real estate development, while the lowest area of Malang is in the Dieng area.
The city of Malang is surrounded by mountains and mountain ranges. The city is surrounded by Mount Arjuno in the north; Mount Semeru to the east; Mount Kawi and Mount Butak in the west; Mount Kelud in the south. The popular active volcano Mount Bromo is about 25 km (16 miles) east of the city, and in November 2010, the airport was closed for nearly a week due to airborne ash from an eruption.
The Climate in Malang city features tropical monsoon climate (Am) as the climate precipitation throughout the year is greatly influenced by the monsoon, bordering with subtropical highland climate (Cwb). The driest month is August with precipitation total 26 mm, while the wettest month is January with precipitation total 334 mm. The temperature is moderated by the altitude, as the city is located at 506 m above sea level. The hottest month is October and November with average 24.3 °C, while the coolest month is July with average 22.4 °C.
|Climate data for Malang, East Java, Indonesia (elevation 450 m or 1,480 ft)|
|Average high °C (°F)||28.5
|Daily mean °C (°F)||24.0
|Average low °C (°F)||19.6
|Average precipitation mm (inches)||334
|Average relative humidity (%)||81.7||82.3||82.2||79.2||79.8||77.3||75.1||72.9||70.9||70.9||74.4||79.1||77.1|
|Source #1: Climate-Data.org (temp & precip)|
|Source #2: Weatherbase (humidity)|
The city of Malang is currently led by Mayor Sutiaji, which will serve his term from 2018 to 2023. The city's legislative body, the Malang Regional People's Representative Council, has 45 seats, dominated by PDI Perjuangan (11 seats), PKB (6 seats), and Golkar Party (5 seats). The members are elected every five years. Malang is divided into five districts (kecamatan), tabulated below with their 2010 Census population:
Malang municipality has a population of over 800 thousand, with over 3 million clustering in the Malang Valley, making it the province's second most populous city. However, the population growth is not very high, at roughly 1 percent a year.
The racial makeup of the city is mainly Javanese, with small percentages of Madurese, Chinese and Arab descent. Compared with other Javanese people, the Javanese people of Malang have a hard and egalitarian character.
Up until the 14th century, Malang was part of an Indianized majority Hindu-Buddhist kingdom like most of Java. Now a large majority of Malang residents are Muslims. There are small minorities of Catholics, Protestants, Hindus, Buddhists and Confucians.
Many buildings of worship still stand from their construction in the colonial era. For example, the City of Malang Grand Mosque (Masjid Agung Jami Kota Malang — مسجد ملانغ الكبير) in Malang City Square (Alun-alun Kota Malang); the Catholic Church of the Sacred Heart of Jesus (Gereja Katolik Hati Kudus Yesus) in Kayutangan; Saint Mary from Mount Carmel Cathedral (Gereja Ijen or Katedral Santa Maria dari Gunung Karmel) on Jalan Ijen, which is the seat for the Roman Catholic Diocese of Malang; the Immanuel Protestant Church in Alun-alun; and Eng An Kiong Confucian Temple (Klenteng Eng An Kiong — 永安宮廟) in Jl. Laksamana Martadinata No. 1 Malang.
Malang is famous for being a center of religious education. This is evident with the existence of many Islamic schools (madrasahs and pesantren) and Christian bible seminaries. Malang has several convents and monasteries: Carmel Monastery, Ursuline Convent, Misericordia monastery, Monastery of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Brothers, Convent of the Sisters of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Monastery Mission Congregatio Brother, Brother Abbey Projo, Passionist Monastery, and several others.
Chinese Temple Klenteng Tridharma Eng An Kiong
The Arekan dialect of the Javanese language is the day-to-day language used in Malang. Like those of Surabaya, citizens of Malang adopt an egalitarian form of Javanese. As becomes a center of educational, there are many languages from outside Java spoken in Malang.
Temporary residents in Malang are mostly there for educational reasons. They come from other islands, mainly in East and Central Indonesia, which includes Bali, Madura, Sulawesi, Nusa Tenggara, Papua, and Maluku. But there are also a large number of students originating from Jakarta, West Java, Sumatra and Borneo.
Malang City has a developed and pluralistic economy and is an economic area highlighted by the East Java Provincial Government. The gross regional domestic product (GRDP) of Malang reached 57,171.60 billion rupiahs with economic contribution of 3.06% to the GRDP of East Java; Malang became the city with the third largest GRDP in East Java and second-level region (daerah tingkat II, includes regencies and cities) with the tenth largest GRDP in East Java. GRDP per capita of Malang City, which is 66,758,1 hundred thousand rupiahs is the sixth largest in East Java, after Pasuruan Regency. Malang has about 6,000 unemployed people with an open unemployment rate of 7.28%. The economy of Malang is supported by various sectors, including industry, services, trade, and tourism. Trade contributed the most, with 29.53% of the total GRDP of Malang City. Malang is also the home of one of the famous tobacco companies, namely Bentoel.
Malang implements a system of creative economy. This can be proved by the high role of micro, small and medium-sized enterprises (MSMEs) in the economy. The city government continues to encourage the development of MSMEs, among them by holding various expos and festivals. In addition to MSMEs, applications and digital games were made subsectors of the application of creative economy. Indirectly, this creative economy also increases the human development of Malang City.
In 2016, the economy of Malang grew by 5.61%. This rapid economic growth is being boosted by tourism. In addition, rapid economic growth was contributed by MSMEs, industry and trade.
Inflation in Malang is very low. In September 2017, Badan Pusat Statistik (BPS) noted that inflation in Malang was 0.05%. The underlying cause of inflation is the rise in the general consumer price index. Although low, Malang's inflation rate was once the highest in East Java, that is in July 2017 with inflation of 0.30%.
There are 2,960 roads in Malang with a total length of 1,027 kilometres (638 mi). This count does not include provincial and state roads. In addition to being located at Indonesian National Route 23, which connects it to Gempol and Kepanjen, Malang is also connected to provincial roads linking regencies and cities in East Java. To increase connectivity in East Java, toll roads are being built, one of them is the Pandaan-Malang Toll Road. This toll road will end in Madyopuro, Kedungkandang. Now the toll has entered the construction phase.
On 28 May 2006, a blow-out occurred during drilling for an exploration of natural gas in Porong, Sidoarjo Regency. The blow-out initially produced 5000 m³ of mud flow per day. 18 months after the incident, the mudflow is estimated to be 80,000 m³ to 100,000 m³ per day. This ongoing mudflow has forced the closure of the Porong-Gempol toll road in East Java, which effectively cut off the transport line from Surabaya to Malang. In mid-2015, a new highway — Gempol-Pandaan Toll Road — opened for the public to ease transport from Malang to Surabaya and Pasuruan to Surabaya, vice versa.
The primary means of public transportation is by microvans (most of them are Suzuki Carry) and painted blue for legal public use. Those microvans are called Angkot both officially and casually (from Angkutan = transportation and Kota = city) but some locals prefer to call it by the name Mikrolet. They are operated privately and cheap, around IDR 4,000 each boarding, but the angkots are usually cramped. The Department of Transportation of Malang operates angkots and school buses. Both services serve both the city centre and the suburbs. There are now 25 angkot routes in the city. The school buses began operating on 29 December 2014 and there are now six school buses with six routes. Malang has a large intercity bus terminal, Arjosari, located in Blimbing, North Malang. Transportation network companies such as Go-Jek and Grab operate in Malang. A protest was held by angkot and taxi drivers opposing these companies on 20 February 2017, leading Go-Jek to close its office in Malang temporarily.
According to INRIX, Malang is one of the most congested cities in the world with total time spent in a year in congestion of 39.3 hours (20% of total time). According to a Brawijaya University survey, 46.2% of city residents consider congestion in the city to be severe. This congestion also eliminates the convenience of the tourists. The city government has tried to overcome it by planning the development of monorail and underpasses. However, after conducting several comparative studies, the government stated that the City of Malang is unable to build monorails and underpasses because it is very expensive.
The Malang Station, located in the centre of Malang, is the main railway station of the city and serves 832,181 passengers with the number reaching 5 thousand people per day on the mudik of 2017. The station is the largest railway station in Malang and connects Malang with other major cities in Indonesia such as Surabaya, Bandung, and Jakarta. It is near Malang City Hall and some other governmental and primary public services. The station is frequently called as the Malang Kota Baru Station (Malang New City Station) to distinguish it from Kotalama Station (Old City Station) which is located in Sukun, South Malang. There is also a small train station, Blimbing located in Blimbing, North Malang which is strategically located near five and four-star hotels and the city's business and commercial district.
Previously, there was a tram system in Malang, but now it is defunct.
Malang is served by 2 airports in the region. Abdul Rachman Saleh Airport is located closer to the city center. This airport connects the city to domestic cities to Jakarta and Denpasar. The other airport is Juanda International Airport in Sidoarjo Regency which is located 96 KM from the city center and serves both International and Domestic flights. Both airports can be accessed by bus, taxis and travel cabs.
Malang has a strong reputation throughout Indonesia as a center for higher education and learning. The following higher education institutions are located in the city:
- University of Brawijaya (UB)
- State University of Malang (UM)
- State Polytechnic of Malang (POLINEMA)
- Malang State Islamic University of Maulana Malik Ibrahim (UIN Maliki Makang)
- University of Muhammadiyah Malang (UMM)
- Ma Chung University
- Islamic University of Malang (UNISMA)
- Catholic University Widya Karya Malang (UKWK)
- South East Asia Bible Seminary - SAAT
- STIE Malangkucecwara
- Widyagama University of Malang (UWG)
- Institut Teknologi Nasional Malang (ITN)
- Merdeka University (UNMER)
- Vocational and Educational Development Center Malang (VEDC Malang)
- IKIP Budi Utomo Malang
- Gajayana University of Malang (UNIGA)
- Universitas Kanjuruhan Malang (UNIKAMA)
Malang also has two elementary schools, high schools and two international schools, Wesley International School and Bina Bangsa School Malang.
Health services in the city are quite adequate. This is supported by the focus of the city budget carried out by the municipal government. In Malang, there are hundreds of hospitals, clinics, Puskesmas (community health centres), Posyandu (integrated health posts), and other health services. Provincial and municipal governments have hospitals in this city. The provincial government has a hospital of type A, the Dr. Saiful Anwar Regional General Hospital, while the city government has a smaller hospital, the Malang Regional General Hospital.
Dr. Saiful Anwar Hospital is the largest hospital in the city. The hospital is a referral hospital in southern East Java. Other public hospitals are the Malang City Hospital, Panti Nirmala Hospital, Lavalette Hospital, Hermina Tangkubanprahu Hospital, RSI Malang, and Persada Hospital.
Malang has many teaching hospitals. Dr. Saiful Anwar Hospital and University of Brawijaya Hospital accommodate by Faculty of Medicine of University of Brawijaya students. The University of Muhammadiyah Malang Hospital which accommodates Faculty of Medicine's students of the University of Muhammadiyah Malang.
As a center of tourism, Malang has various places of interest which can be classified into local, regional, national and international standards, including traditional dance performances such as Tari Topeng (Mask Dance), Jaranan Pegon (Divine Horse Dance), Tari Beskalan (Beskalan Dance), Tari Bedayan Malang (Welcome Guests Dance) ,and Tari Grebeg Wiratama (Soldier's Fame Dance). There is also 'Topeng' or mask handicraft in the villages of Jabung and Kedungmonggo, which have become a familiar landmark in Malang Regency.
Malang is also home to a thriving transgender (waria) community headed by Miss Waria Indonesia 2006, Merlyn Sopjan. Many waria work in entertainment industry, beauty salons or become prostitutes. However, they still face prejudice and they can't get many employment options.
Because it has been inhabited since prehistoric, various prehistoric objects have been found in Malang. In Bakalankrajan, the people found mortar and dolmen. In addition, also found mortar and scratch stones in Tlogomas which are stored in the Mpu Purwa Museum. In addition, the relics of the Hindu-Buddhist Kingdom did not lose. There has been found a Shiva sect of Hindu worship in the days of Singhasari or Majapahit in the place near Mcdonald's restaurant in Dinoyo named the Ketawanggede Site.
The most famous historical landmark is the relics of the Dutch era. There are historical objects such as ceramic paintings at Hotel Pelangi, Dutch heritage buildings on Jalan Ijen, and ancient buildings with colonial architecture style. The Jalan Ijen area is one of the legacies of architect Herman Thomas Karsten. The Dutch inherited utilities such as drainage. Small objects such as ancient Dutch guldier money were exhibited in 2013.
As the main city in Indonesia, Malang is involved in various historical events that took place in Indonesia. To mark the event, various monuments and memorials were built that symbolized important historical events. Historic events, especially the struggle for independence which has the most monuments. These monuments include the Tugu Monument which signifies independence from the Dutch Empire; The TGP Monument (Army Genie Student) was built to commemorate the struggle of the TGP; Monument to the Heroes of the Army of the Republic of Indonesia Student (TRIP), monument to the triumph of the heroes of the TRIP; The Fighting Monument '45 which signifies the collapse of occupation; The Monument of Hamid Rusdi in memory of Hamid Rusdi; General Sudirman Monument that commemorates the struggle of Commander Sudirman; KNIP Malang Monument, the historical monument of the Central Indonesian National Committee (KNIP); and the Melati Monument (Suropati Cadet Monument), a monument to the awarding of emergency schools at the beginning of the formation of the People's Security Army (TKR).
Malang symbolizes various things through its monuments. One of them is the historic heritage of Indonesia, namely the MiG-17 Aircraft Monument with the NATO code "Fresco" located on Jalan Soekarno-Hatta. This monument is a symbol of the strength of the Air Force. This aircraft was used during the Trikora and Confrontation Operations. There is also the Statue of Ken Dedes Monument located at the entrance to the northern side of Malang. In Malang there is also a national poet monument, Chairil Anwar, located on Jalan Basuki Rahmat. To symbolize Malang's contemporary history and identity, various monuments were built. Adipura Monument which is located on Jalan Semeru which signifies Adipura achievement by Malang. As Bhumi Arema, there is the Singo Edan Monument located in Taman Bentoel Trunojoyo and the Arema Monument which is located on Jalan Lembang to symbolize the pride of Malang people to their football club, Arema FC.
Malang, which is a center of settlements since ancient times, has many historical relics ranging from prehistoric relics to the relics of the 1990s. In this city, the museums already exists to the sub-district level. Museums that store these relics include the Mpu Purwa Museum, a museum containing Hindu-Buddhist relics, Malang Tempo Dooe Museum, Malang historical museum, and Brawijaya Museum, the independence war museum. There is also a museum that leaves the historical heritage of a giant Indonesian company, the Bentoel Museum which contains the history of Bentoel Group and its founders.
As one of the most important educational cities since the Dutch East Indies, Malang also has a lot of scientific heritage left behind by European and Indonesian scientists. Among the many museums that leave these relics, there is the Brother Vianney Zoological Museum which contains hundreds of collections of conological specimens and herpetology specimens.
Malang is a city that has various types of traditional dance. According to the cultural area (tlatah), Malang belongs to the Arekan Culture. Thus, art dances in the city, especially dance art are more energetic, joyful, and straightforward. Malang dances vary, ranging from welcome dances, namely Beskalan dance, respect dance such as Bedayan dance, to Grebeg Wiratama dance which describes the spirit of war. Although there are many dances besides these dances, the famous Malang dance is the famous Mask Dance. The dance is a dance art performance where all characters use masks. In general, dances often use banner stories, stories of classical Javanese land.
In addition to dance, the city also has art in the form of performances. The most famous show is the Banteng show. This art developed in villages rooted in the history of Singhasari in the district. However, even some areas in the very modern city still have the Bantengan community. This art involves bull ancestors who were summoned by elders. Bantengan is considered unique, but there are local people who oppose it. Malangan Braiding Line is no less exciting. This show is an art performance that displays a group of people who are ready to act with a braid line (piggyback). Sometimes, Jaran Kapan dancers get tranced state.
Malang is a famous culinary city at affordable prices. The number of cheap culinary is caused by many people are students from the rest of Indonesia. Dishes typical of Malang, Javanese cuisine, domestically Indonesia cuisine, Chinese cuisine, Indian cuisine, Arab cuisine and European cuisine in Malang. In regard to food, Malang is also known to have many warung that are quite legendary and have lasted for decades. These shops, among others, Toko Oen which was established in 1930; Warung Tahu Telur Lonceng which was established in the early 1900s until it was referred to as colonial-era food to millennials; and Gerai Putu Lanang Celaket which was established in 1935.
Culinary tourism in the city was mixed with the Malang Tempo Doeloe Festival. In the festival, a variety of ancient culinary offerings, ranging from cenil, putu, to grendul, were sold. Ancient snacks such as sugar cane, cotton candy, and miller crackers were also sold at the festival. Cotton candy is sold in various forms such as corn, dragons or flowers.
Arema FC is the city's most widely supported football team and plays in the Indonesian top league, the 2017 Liga 1. Its home is Kanjuruhan Stadium, located in Kepanjen, Malang Regency. Arema FC has a loyal and large fanbase, those fans are called Aremania. There is also another football club, it goes by the name, Persema Malang, now defunct.
Malang also has a stadium in Klojen, Central Malang, it is known officially as Gajayana Stadium. Currently it is mostly used for major city events and athletics using its running track. There is also a swimming pool, tennis, basketball, badminton and weightlifting facilities near the stadium area as Central Sports Center. Another large sports center which goes by the name Rampal Sports Center is located near a military base in Kedungkandang, East Malang.
According to research by The Clean Cities Air Partnership Program (CCAP), Malang is one of the five cities with the cleanest air in Asia. This achievement is one of the results of the community's commitment to continue to cultivate and beautify the city parks. Parks in Malang are known to be clean and have playing facilities so that Malang is considered to be a child-friendly city. The city government also created thematic parks, which helps the city to achieve the Best City Park in Indonesia award. Thematic parks can be found on the green way on Jalan Jakarta, namely the Taman Kunang-Kunang (Firefly Park).
The biggest parks in Malang are the Merdeka Square and Tugu Square (Tugu Malang Monument). Merdeka Square is located in front of the Malang Regent's Office and is the oldest square built in 1882. Not only that, Merdeka Square also provides a children playground and a fountain. Tugu Square which is located right in front of the Malang City Hall is decorated by the Tugu Malang, fountains, flowers, ponds with lotuses, typical flowers of Malang, palm trees, and plastic lamps shaped like sunflowers. Although intended for aesthetic elements, the sunflower lights were protested by the local residents because they were considered to be environmentally unfriendly and did not look good.
Some parks are the result of development from CSR funds. One of these is the Slamet Park which was built with CSR funds from PT Bentoel Prima. Bentoel's CSR fund was also used to renovate that park and Taman Trunojoyo. One of the famous parks, the Singha Merjosari Park was also renovated with CSR funds. However, the CSR funds used are funds from telecommunications companies. CSR funds from educational institutions such as the Merdeka Education Foundation that manages the Merdeka Malang University have also provided CSR to revitalize the Dieng Canal Park.
In the environmental field, Malang has won several awards including Adipura (given to the cleanest cities in Indonesia), Adiwiyata, and others. In addition, Malang is the city with the highest number of Adiwiyata schools in Indonesia, namely 173 schools from elementary to junior high schools. The Department of Environment of Malang City also received the 2017 Water Supply and Environmental Health (Air Minum dan Penyehatan Lingkungan, AMPL) award from the Head of the National Development Planning Agency. AMPL was achieved by the city because the city was able to reduce solid waste in 2016 by 15.1% and the coverage of access to waste management was 74.8%. In 2017, the city won the Wahana Tata Nugraha award because it was able to transform the slum environment into a tourist attraction such as the Jodipan Tourism Village. The many awards obtained by the city also had an impact on the increase in Regional Incentive Funds (Dana Insentif Daerah, DID) from 7.5 billion rupiahs in 2017 to 25.5 billion in 2018.
The government plays an active role in environmental conservation efforts. In achieving the Adipura Kencana, the education office held the Green School Festival (GSF) which was held annually in schools in the city. The method of implementing the GSF is considered good because it is forcing the participation of all schools. In addition, the Department of Housing and Settlements (Disperkim) also conducted a garden arrangement competition by realising the importance of green open space, and also actively built parks in the city. The city of Malang also seeks to utilise additional funds such as CSR funds to revitalise city parks.
- Lyon, France
- Manchester, England
- Pécs, Hungary
- Tasikmalaya, Indonesia
- Varaždin, Croatia
- Nonsan, South Korea
- Fuqing, China
- Gunungkidul, Indonesia
- Hebron, Palestine
- "BPS Provinsi Jawa Timur". jatim.bps.go.id. Retrieved 8 October 2018.
- "Arti kata Arema - Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Online". artikata.simomot.com. Retrieved 8 October 2018.
- "Penduduk Kota Malang Bertambah 1,58 Persen Tiap Tahun". Surya Malang. Retrieved 22 May 2017.
- "Indonesia: Java (Regencies, Cities and Districts) - Population Statistics in Maps and Charts". www.citypopulation.de.
- Badan Pusat Statistik (2017). Produk Domestik Regional Bruto Kabupaten/Kota di Indonesia 2012-2016. Jakarta: Badan Pusat Statistik.
- Planet, Lonely. "Malang - Lonely Planet". Lonely Planet. Retrieved 22 May 2017.
- "Historical Buildings | OIA". Archived from the original on 19 January 2019. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
- Burhanudin, Tony (25 September 2016). "Kota Malang Singkirkan Yogyakarta Sebagai Kota Pendidikan". Portal Lengkap Dunia Marketing (in Indonesian). Archived from the original on 24 December 2016. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
- Ishaq, Hasan (25 January 2017). "Sejarah Kawasan Pecinan Di Kota Malang". Ngalam.co (in Indonesian). Archived from the original on 18 February 2019. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Kuali Peleburan di Tlatah Jawa Timur". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Archived from the original on 16 February 2018. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
- Duncan Graham, 'Malang: Not an unfortunate city', The Jakarta Post, 17 February 2013.
- nGalamediaLABS. "Prasasti Pamotoh (Ukir Negara III): Munculnya Nama Malang". ngalam.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 18 February 2019.
- M. A. Mihaballo, H. Susanto, & Sriyana (2013). The Miracle of Language, Jakarta: Elex Media Computindo. pp. 201-202
- Makna Lambang - Pemerintah Kota Malang,’ Pemerintah Kota Malang (daring), https://malangkota.go.id/sekilas-malang/makna-lambang/ diakses pada 21 September 2017
- A. P. Rianto (2016), Perancangan Konsep Art Game Bergenre Fantasi Malangkucecwara The Ruins of War. Skripsi. Tidak diterbitkan. Yogyakarta: Institut Seni Indonesia. P. 50
- W. Siswanto & S. Noersya (2008). Cerita Rakyat dari Malang (Jawa Timur). Jakarta: Grasindo. pp. 1-8
- R. W. van Bemmelen (1949). The Geology of Indonesia Vol. I. Den Haag: Martinus-Nijhoff
- S. Santosa & T. Suwarti (1992). Peta Geologi Lembar Malang, Jawa Timur, skala 1:100.000. Bandung: Pusat Penelitian dan Pengembangan Geologi
- Dinas Kebudayaan dan Pariwisata Kota Malang (2013). Wanwacarita, Kesejarahan Desa-Desa Kuno di Kota Malang. Malang : Penerbit Dinas Kebudayaan dan Pariwisata Kota Malang. pp. 34-36
- Pemerintah Kotamadya Malang (1964). Kotapradja Malang 50 Tahun. Malang : Seksi penerbitan 50 Tahun Kotapradja Malang.
- L. Damaes: "Studed' Epigraphy d'Indonesia IV. 1952"
- J. L. A. Brandes (1913). Oud-Javaansche Oorkonden: Nagelaten transcripties van willen Dr. JLA Brandes Uitgegeven door Dr. NJ Krom. Den Haag: Martinus Nijhoff
- I. Lutfi (2003). Desa-Desa Kuno di Malang Periode Abad ke-9-10 Masehi: Tinjauan Singkat Berbasis Data Tekstual Prasasti dan Toponimi. Sejarah, 9(1). 28-40
- ‘Daftar Tahun Sejarah Malang I,’ Ngalam.id (daring), 21 Januari 2014, http://ngalam.id/read/122/daftar-tahun-sejarah-malang-i/, diakses pada 8 Januari 2019
- ‘Prasasti Hantang, Hadiah Raja Jayabhaya untuk Warga Ngantang,’ Ngalam.co (daring), 16 April 2017, https://ngalam.co/2017/04/16/prasasti-hantang-hadiah-raja-jayabhaya-warga-ngantang/, diakses pada 9 Januari 2019
- ‘Prasasti Kamulan Kabupaten Trenggalek,’ Situs Budaya (daring), https://situsbudaya.id/prasasti-kamulan-trengalek/, diakses pada 9 Januari 2019
- Suwardono, S. Rosmiayah, dan Maskur (1997), Monografi Sejarah Kota Malang, Malang: Sigma Media
- A. Sunyoto (2004), Sang Pembaharu: Perjuangan dan Ajaran Syaikh Siti Jenar. Yogyakarta: LKIS Pelangi Aksara. p. 32
- ‘Kerajaan Purwwa,’ Ngalam.id (daring), 29 Oktober 2012, http://ngalam.id/read/98/kerajaan-purwwa/, diakses pada 9 Januari 2019
- B. Suprapta (2015), Makna Gubahan Ruang Situs-Situs Hindhu-Buddha Masa Sinhasari Abad XII Sampain XIII Masehi di Saujana Dataran Tinggi Malang dan Sekitarnya. Disertasi. Tidak Dipublikasikan. Yogyakarta: Universitas Gadjah Mada
- R. H. Putri, ‘Persembahan Terakhir bagi Rajasa,’ Historia (daring), 14 Oktober 2017, https://historia.id/kuno/articles/persembahan-terakhir-bagi-rajasa-PKNGQ, diakses pada 11 Januari 2019
- D. A. Pitaloka, 'Jejak Singosari dan Majapahit di Malang.' Historia (daring), 23 Maret 2016 https://historia.id/kuno/articles/jejak-singosari-dan-majapahit-di-malang-vxGOL diakses pada 22 Januari 2019
- A. C. Irapta & C. D. Duka (2005). Introduction to Asia: History, Culture, and Civilization. Quezon: Rex Bookstore, Inc.
- S. Muljana (1979). Negarakertagama dan Tafsir Sejarahnya. Jakarta: Bhratara
- M. Rossabi (1989). Khubilai Khan: His Life and Times. Berkeley: University of California Press.
- G. Coedès (1968). The Indianized states of Southeast Asia. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press. p. 199
- F. F. Wasitaatmadja (2018). Spiritualisme Pancasila. Jakarta: Prenada Media. pp. 44-45
- H. Sidomulyo (2007). Napak Tilas Perjalanan Mpu Prapanca. Jakarta: Wedatama Widya Sastra.
- Y. A. Nugraha, ‘Perjalanan Ziarah Raja Majapahit,’ Historia (daring). 4 Juli 2014, https://historia.id/kuno/articles/perjalanan-ziarah-raja-majapahit-Pe59P, diakses pada 22 Januari 2019
- T. G. T. Pigeaud (1963). Java in the 14th Century : A Study in Cultural History : The Nāgara-Kertāgama by Rakawi, Prapañca of Majapahit, 1365 A.D. Vol V: Glossary, general index. Den Haag: Martinus Nijhoff. Meskipun argumen Pigeaud hanya berfokus pada aspek rekreatif dari lawatan tersebut, tidak dipungkiri bahwa terdapat pula aspek rekreatif.
- A. J. B. Kempers (1959). Ancient Indonesian Art. Cambridge, MA.: Harvard University Press.
- Perpustakaan Nasional Republik Indonesia, ‘Candi Singosari,’ Kepustakaan Candi (daring), http://candi.perpusnas.go.id/temples/deskripsi-jawa_timur-candi_singasari, diakses pada 22 Januari 2019
- D. Mashad (2014). Muslim Bali: Mencari Kembali Harmoni yang Hilang. Jakarta: Pustaka Al-Kautsar
- A. Van Schaik (1996). Malang: Beeld van een Stad. Purmerend: Asia Major
- T. B. T. Pigeaud (1976). Islamic States in Java 1500–1700: Eight Dutch Books and Articles by Dr H.J. de Graaf. Leiden: KITLV
- ‘Kerajaan Sengguruh, Penerus Tahta Majapahit di Malang,’ Ngalam.co (daring), 3 Mei 2017, https://ngalam.co/2017/05/03/kerajaan-sengguruh-penerus-tahta-majapahit-malang/, diakses pada 23 Januari 2019
- ‘Kerajaan Sengguruh,’ Ngalam.id (daring), 20 November 2012, http://ngalam.id/read/152/kerajaan-sengguruh/ diakses pada 23 Januari 2019
- Amiany (2005). Perkembangan Struktur Ruang Kota Malang Tahun 1767-2001. Skripsi. Tidak diterbitkan. Yogyakarta: Universitas Gadjah Mada
- "SERBA-SERBI KOTA MALANG | | Media Center Kendedes - Info Publik Kota Malang". mediacenter.malangkota.go.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 18 November 2017.
- "Menelusuri langkah awal 103 tahun berdirinya kota Malang". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- Akaibara (10 July 2017). "Pernah Ada Kuil Shinto di Kota Malang". Ngalam.co (in Indonesian). Archived from the original on 20 February 2019. Retrieved 20 February 2019.
- "Sejarah Malang". Pemerintah Kota Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 20 February 2019.
- "Kota Malang Masih Hadapi Permukiman Kumuh". Republika Online (in Indonesian). 10 February 2017. Archived from the original on 16 March 2018. Retrieved 20 February 2019.
- "Kabupaten - Kementerian Dalam Negeri - Republik Indonesia" (in Indonesian). Kemendagri. Retrieved 21 October 2017.
- "Geografis - Pemerintah Kota Malang" (in Indonesian). Pemerintah Kota Malang. Retrieved 21 September 2017.
- "Ciputra Group Kembangkan Kota Mandiri 100 ha Di Malang". Property & Bank (in Indonesian). Retrieved 5 November 2017.
- "Inilah Langkah Dinas PU Kota Malang Atasi Banjir di Dieng - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 5 November 2017.
- "Volcano closes Indonesia airport". Bangkok Post. 29 November 2010. Retrieved 27 January 2011.
- "Climate: Malang". Climate-Data.org. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
- "MALANG, INDONESIA". Weatherbase. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
- Rinanda, Hilda Meilisa (24 September 2018). "Resmi, 12 Kepala Daerah di Jawa Timur Dilantik". detik.com.
- "Sah Dilantik, Ketua dan Wakil DPRD Kota Malang Tancap Gas". Warta Malang.
- Biro Pusat Statistik, Jakarta, 2011.
- "Badan Pusat Statistik". malangkota.bps.go.id. Retrieved 17 February 2017.
- "Badan Pusat Statistik Kabupaten Malang". malangkab.bps.go.id. Retrieved 17 February 2017.
- "BPK Perwakilan Provinsi Jawa Timur » Kota Malang". www.surabaya.bpk.go.id (in Indonesian). BPK Surabaya. Retrieved 18 November 2017.
- "Said Sambangi Warga Madura | | Media Center Kendedes - Info Publik Kota Malang". mediacenter.malangkota.go.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 18 November 2017.
- "Hikayat Pendakwah di Kampung Arab - Radar Malang Online". Radar Malang Online. 15 June 2017. Retrieved 18 November 2017.
- "Kota Malang Dalam Angka 2017" (PDF). Badan Pusat Statistik. Retrieved 11 December 2017.
- Hanggoro, Wahyu Puji (1 January 2016). "BAHASA WALIKAN SEBAGAI IDENTITAS AREK MALANG". ETNOGRAFI (in Indonesian). 16 (1): 23–30. ISSN 1411-7258.
- "Pemprov Jatim Klaim Pertumbuhan Ekonomi Lebih Cepat | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Produk Domestik Regional Bruto Kota Malang Menurut Pengeluaran 2012-2016" (PDF). BPS Kota Malang. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
- "Produk Domestik Regional Bruto Provinsi Jawa Timur Kabupaten/Kota Menurut Lapangan Usaha 2012 - 2016" (PDF). Badan Pusat Statistik Provinsi Jawa Timur. Archived from the original (PDF) on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- Liputan6.com. "Angka Pengangguran di Kota Malang Turun, Kok Bisa?". liputan6.com. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- Aditya, Sinergy. "Tingkat Disnaker Harus Sigap, Pengangguran Kota Malang Lebih Tinggi dari Jatim | Nusantara.news". nusantara.news (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Produk Domestik Regional Bruto Kota Malang Menurut Lapangan Usaha 2012-2016" (PDF). BPS Kota Malang. Retrieved 2 November 2017.
- "Wisata: Menengok sudut ruangan Museum Bentoel Malang". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- Tempo.co. "Kota Malang Menuju Lumbung SDM Ekonomi Kreatif". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- JPNN.com. "Wali Kota Malang: PPK Sampoerna Expo 2017 Sukses Digelar". www.jpnn.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Pacu Perkembangan Ekonomi Kreatif, Kota Malang Gelar Festival Mbois - Kompas.com". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- BEKRAF, Badan Ekonomi Kreatif Indonesia -. "Kota Malang Menetapkan Aplikasi & Games sebagai Subsektor Unggulan Ekonomi Kreatif". www.bekraf.go.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Ekonomi Kreatif Dorong IPM Kota Malang Capai 80,46%". SINDOnews.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Wawali Kota Malang: Pariwisata Berperan Dongkrak Ekonomi | Republika Online". Republika Online. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Sektor pariwisata berperan penting mendongkrak sektor ekonomi". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- Poerwanto, Endy. "2017, Pertumbuhan Ekonomi di Malang Dipacu Pariwisata | Portal Berita Bisnis Wisata". bisniswisata.co.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "UMKM Jadi Kontributor Pertumbuhan Ekonomi Kota Malang - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Sektor Industri dan Perdagangan Sumbang Pertumbuhan Ekonomi Kota Malang - MalangVoice". MalangVoice (in Indonesian). 27 April 2017. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- Aminudin, Muhammad. "September 2017, Inflasi Kota Malang Lebih Rendah dari Surabaya". detiknews. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Inflasi Kota Malang Tertinggi Se-Jatim - Radar Malang Online". Radar Malang Online (in Indonesian). 4 August 2017. Retrieved 23 November 2017.
- "Ternyata, Pemicu Kemacetan di Kota Malang Tak Hanya Meningkatnya Kendaraan, Ini Penyebab Lainnya - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Kota Malang Makin Macet, Waspadai 7 Jalan Titik Kemacetan Ini! - Radar Malang Online". Radar Malang Online (in Indonesian). 7 August 2017. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Katagori Jalan Di Kota Malang - DPUPR Kota Malang". DPUPR Kota Malang. 17 October 2016. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Bappeda Provinsi Jawa Timur – Musrenbang Jatim Mengungkit Sejahtera Rakyat". bappeda.jatimprov.go.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Fakta Pembangunan Tol Malang Pandaan, Ternyata Ada Warga yang Ambil Uang Ganti Rugi - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Pembebasan Lahan Pembangunan Jalan Tol Pandaan-Malang Sudah Mencapai 78 Persen - Tribunnews.com". Tribunnews.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- Jim Schiller. "Un-natural disaster". Inside Indonesia.
- Post, The Jakarta. "Gempol-Pandaan toll road to ease freight traffic in East Java". The Jakarta Post. Retrieved 22 May 2017.
- "Jalur Angkutan Kota Malang | Media Center Kendedes - Info Publik Kota Malang". mediacenter.malangkota.go.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Pemkot Malang Launching Bus Sekolah dan Pariwisata - beritajatim.com". www.beritajatim.com. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Rute Bus Sekolah Kota Malang | Media Center Kendedes - Info Publik Kota Malang". mediacenter.malangkota.go.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- Christiyaningsih (20 February 2017). "Buntut Protes Sopir Angkot, Kantor Gojek Malang Tutup Sementara". Republika (in Indonesian). Retrieved 14 April 2018.
- INRIX. "INRIX Global Traffic Scorecard". INRIX - INRIX (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Kemacetan Lalu Lintas di Malang Dinilai Parah, Ini Hasil Survei". surabaya.bisnis.com. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Kemacetan Kota Malang Hilangkan Kenyamanan Wisatawan". www.antarajatim.com. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Kota Malang Akan Segera Miliki Monorel - Tribunnews.com". Tribunnews.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Gondola Dinilai tak Cocok Jadi Alat Transportasi di Malang | Republika Online". Republika Online. Retrieved 5 November 2016.
- "Jangan Mimpi Dulu Kota Malang Punya Monorel dan Underpass, Simak Penjelasan Pemkot Malang - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "7 Penginapan Murah Meriah di Dekat Stasiun Malang - Kompas.com". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- Aminudin, Muhammad. "Daops 8: Jumlah Penumpang KA Meningkat 5 Persen". detiknews. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Masa Mudik Lebaran, Jumlah Penumpang Kereta ke Kota Malang Capai 5 Ribu Orang Perhari | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Stasiun Kota Malang - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Jalur Kereta Api Selatan Kembali Normal Malam Ini". Pikiran Rakyat (in Indonesian). 23 November 2017. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Dari Malang ke Bandung Bisa Naik Kereta Api, Ini Rute Baru yang Tersedia di Stasiun Malang Kota Baru - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- antaranews.com. "KA Jayabaya Jakarta-Malang jadi 12 jam - ANTARA News". Antara News (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Malioboro Ekspres Layani Yogya-Malang Mulai Minggu". Retrieved 27 June 2012.
- tnr, Ali Akhmad Noor Hidayat. "Rakernas Apeksi di Malang, Garuda Tambah Jadwal Penerbangan". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "Bandara Abdul Rachman Saleh Kembali Ditutup | TIMES Indonesia". TIMES Indonesia. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- "cuaca buruk bandara abdulrachman saleh malang ditutup". ANTV (in Indonesian). 15 November 2017. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Dua Pesawat Milik Grup Lion Air di Malang Batal Terbang, Penumpang Terlantar - Kompas.com". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 25 November 2017.
- Rough Guide to Indonesia, p.258
- "Walikota Malang Ingatkan Pentingnya Pelayanan Kesehatan - beritajatim.com". m.beritajatim.com. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- Sariglok. "Parkir Bertingkat RSSA Mulai Dikerjakan". www.malang-post.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- "Ternyata, RSUD Kota Malang Belum Punya Izin Pembuangan Limbah Cair - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- "Rumah Sakit Saiful Anwar Bertipe A". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- "Data Rumah Sakit Umum - Pemerintah Kota Malang". Pemerintah Kota Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- "RS Universitas Brawijaya Bisa Jadi Tempat Koas - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- antaranews.com. "Universitas Brawijaya resmi miliki RS tipe C - ANTARA News". Antara News (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- "Universitas Brawijaya Miliki RS Tipe C | Republika Online". Republika Online. 18 December 2016. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- "Wagub Jatim Resmikan Gedung Rawat Inap RSP UMM - Pemerintah Kota Malang". Pemerintah Kota Malang (in Indonesian). 25 December 2011. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
- Heriot-Darragh, Kim (October–December 2007). "Transgendered in Malang". Inside Indonesia. Archived from the original on 18 December 2009.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Peninggalan Prasejarah Ditemukan di Malang - Kompas.com". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Batu Zaman Prasejarah Ditemukan di Malang". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Batu Gores & Batu Lumpang Zaman Prasejarah Diekskavasi". detiknews. Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- antaranews.com. "Batu Prasejarah Ditemukan Dekat Sungai Purba - ANTARA News". Antara News (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Peninggalan Purbakala Ditemukan di Parkiran McDonald Malang - Tribunnews.com". Tribunnews.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Inilah Situs Bersejarah di Parkiran McDonald's Malang - Kompas.com". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- Media, Kompas Cyber. "Melihat Koleksi Lukisan Keramik dari Masa Penjajahan Belanda - Kompas.com". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Banyak Bangunan Warisan Belanda, Kawasan Jalan Ijen Malang Jadi Wisata Sejarah - Tribunnews.com". Tribunnews.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Begini cara unik jaga kelestarian bangunan kuno peninggalan Belanda". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Thomas Karsten, sosok di balik eloknya arsitektur Belanda di Malang". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- Aminudin, Muhammad. "Bukan Ijen di Banyuwangi, Ini Ijen di Malang". detikTravel. Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Ternyata di Dalam Jalan Amblas Ada Drainase Peninggalan Belanda | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Suka benda kuno? Di Malang ada pameran barang antik". SINDOnews.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Tugu Kemerdekaan Kota Malang, bukan hanya sebatas monumen". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 5 November 2017.
- Setyorini, Tantri. "Sejarah yang terlupakan di balik Monumen Pahlawan TRIP Malang | merdeka.com". merdeka.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 24 October 2017.
- "Monumen Jet Tempur MiG-17 Hadir di Kota Batu". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 5 November 2017.
- "Wali Kota Malang: Bhumi Arema Miniatur Indonesia". www.antarajatim.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 5 November 2017.
- "Patung Singo Edan Seukuran Rumah Didirikan di Malang - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 November 2017.
- JawaPos.com. "Benda-Benda Purbakala Masih Banyak Terabaikan". Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- "Museum Mpu Purwa Sudah Ada 100 Arca dan Prasasti, Begini Saran Tim Ahli Cagar Budaya - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 26 November 2017.
- Puspasari, Dewi. "Belajar Perjuangan Hidup Lewat Museum Bentoel di Malang". detikTravel (in Indonesian). Retrieved 24 October 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Malang sebagai kota pendidikan sejak masa Hindia Belanda". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 4 November 2017.
- "Kesenian - Pemerintah Kota Malang". Pemerintah Kota Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Melihat lebih dekat 4 kesenian tari khas Kota Malang". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Bantengan, seni tradisional khas Malang sejak zaman kerajaan Singosari". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Sempat Vakum, Begini Kondisi Seni Bantengan Sekarang - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Mengintip uniknya pertunjukan Jaran Kepang Malangan". Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- Kusumaningrum, Dyah Astuti. "Penari Kesurupan, Tari Jaran Kepang Memang Bikin Heboh". detikTravel. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Tema HUT Kota Malang ke-103 Adalah Harmoni Merekat Nilai Kebangsaan, Ini Rangkaian Acaranya - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Formaster Perkenalkan Budaya Sulsel di Malang - Tribun Timur". Tribun Timur (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "11 Titik Destinasi di Kayu Tangan Kota Malang yang Bikin Kamu Terbuai, Cekidot Ya Guys! - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Tahu Telor Lonceng Kuliner Legendaris Kota Malang - beritajatim.com". beritajatim.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- VIVA, PT. VIVA MEDIA BARU - (21 September 2017). "Tahu Telur Lonceng, Makanan Zaman Kolonial hingga Millennial - VIVA" (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- Liputan6.com. "Kue Puthu Lanang Celaket Lezat Ini Dapat Anda Temukan di Malang". liputan6.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Jajanan Tradisional Kolonial Manjakan Pengunjung Malang Tempo Doeloe | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Foto : Aneka kuliner jadul di Malang Tempo Doeloe 2012| merdeka.com". merdeka.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Foto : Aneka kuliner jadul di Malang Tempo Doeloe 2012| merdeka.com". merdeka.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Foto : Aneka kuliner jadul di Malang Tempo Doeloe 2012| merdeka.com". merdeka.com. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Wah, Lucunya Bentuk "Permen" Jadul di MTD Ini | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- Aminudin, Muhammad. "Hebat, Kota Malang Terpilih Jadi Kota Udara Terbersih di Asia". detiknews. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- Tempo.co. "Malang Jadi 5 Kota Udara Terbersih di Asia". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- Aminudin, Muhammad. "Kota Malang Terpilih Jadi Kota Udara Terbersih di Asia". detiknews. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Malang Masuk Lima Kota Berudara Terbersih di Asia | Republika Online". Republika Online. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Pemkot Malang: Taman Kami Lebih Bagus Dibanding Taman Bandung : Okezone News". Okezone (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "2017, Kota Malang Jaga Tradisi Prestasi". Radar Malang Online (in Indonesian). 28 November 2017. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Taman di Kota Malang Terbaik Nasional - Pemerintah Kota Malang". Pemerintah Kota Malang (in Indonesian). 23 July 2016. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Berkat Taman Tematik, Kota Malang Sabet Adipura Kencana". Radar Malang Online. 28 July 2017. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Kisah munculnya dua alun-alun di kota Malang". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Malang - Merdeka.com | Deretan spot bermain ramah anak di kota Malang, di mana saja?". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Salat Idul Adha di Masjd Agung Jamik Kota Malang Meluber, Lihat Foto-Foto Suasananya Ini - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- Liputan6.com. "Antisipasi Perusakan, Taman Alun-alun Tugu Kota Malang Dipagari". liputan6.com. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Lailatul, Siswi SMA Islam Nusantara Kota Malang Tuangkan Imajinasi Lewat Gambar, Ini Prestasinya - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- koran, Untung Widyanto. "Mendagri Resmikan Kampung Konservasi Glintung Go Green di Malang". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- k, Zacharias wuragil brasta. "Warga Kota Malang Protes Bunga Plastik di Taman". Tempo (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Surga Tersembunyi di Taman Slamet Kota Malang - Pemerintah Kota Malang". Pemerintah Kota Malang (in Indonesian). 3 April 2016. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Digrojok Dana CSR Rp 1 Miliar, Renovasi Taman Slamet Minim, kok Bisa? - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Perda Inisiatif DPRD Kota Malang tentang CSR, Perlukah? - MalangVoice". MalangVoice. 29 November 2017. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Taman Singha di Kota Malang dalam Waktu Dekat, Ini Bocoran Fasilitas yang Akan Ada di Taman Itu - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Makin indah dengan kehadiran Taman Terusan Dieng". Malang - Merdeka.com. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Asyik, Akan Ada Taman Baru di Kota Malang, Anak Muda Wajib Manfaatkan Taman Ini Secara Bijak - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Menengok Perjuangan Kota Malang untuk Meraih Adipura Paripurna - Surya Malang". Surya Malang (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 October 2017.
- "Keren, Sekolah Adiwiyata Kota Malang Terbanyak Se-Indonesia - Radar Malang Online". Radar Malang Online (in Indonesian). 26 November 2017. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Dapat Penghargaan Bappenas, Dinas Lingkungan Hidup Kota Malang Malah Kaget | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Berkat Sampah, Kota Malang Dapat Penghargaan | Republika Online". Republika Online. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Ubah Lingkungan Kumuh Jadi Tempat Wisata, Kota Malang diganjar 2 Penghargaan - Radar Malang Online". Radar Malang Online (in Indonesian). 7 November 2017. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Kota Malang Bergelimang Prestasi, DID dari Pusat Meningkat Drastis - MalangVoice". MalangVoice (in Indonesian). 16 November 2017. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Patut Diapresiasi, Green School Festival bukti Malang Kota Pendidikan - Radar Malang Online". Radar Malang Online (in Indonesian). 25 November 2017. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- JatimTIMES, Redaksi. "Malang Times: Lomba Penataan Taman Lingkungan Disperkim Kota Malang Direspons Positif Masyarakat | Mobile Site". m.malangtimes.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- "Percantik Kota Malang, Disperkim Bangun Dua Taman Lagi | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
- Liputan6.com. "Kota Malang Terima Dana CSR Rp 100 Miliar". liputan6.com. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Taruh Dana CSR di Kota Malang, Dapat Diskon 15 Persen | Jatim TIMES - Peristiwa". Jatim TIMES. Retrieved 29 November 2017.
- "Print: Oleh-oleh Pemda Kendari Studi Banding ke La Rochelle..." kotaku.pu.go.id. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 18 November 2017.
- "Bangun Sister City" (in Indonesian). Retrieved 5 November 2016.
- "Tasikmalaya Tertarik Pengelolaan Sampah di Kota Malang | | Media Center Kendedes | Info Publik Kota Malang". mediacenter.malangkota.go.id. Retrieved 5 November 2016.
- TIN, Redaksi. "Ada Kemiripan Antara Kota Malang dan Kota Varasdin | TIMES Indonesia". TIMES Indonesia. Retrieved 5 November 2016.
- "Korsel-Malang Jajaki Kerjasama Pengembangan Smart City". economy.okezone.com. Retrieved 5 November 2016.
- "Kota Malang dan Kota Fuqing Tiongkok Jalin Kerja Sama Sister City". Surya Malang. Retrieved 17 April 2017.
- "Sister City: Gunungkidul dan Kota Malang Kembangkan Pariwisata - LampuHijau.com". lampuhijau.com. Retrieved 8 January 2019.
- Media, Kompas Cyber (7 January 2019). "Kota Malang dan Kota Hebron Palestina Jalin Kerja Sama Bidang Wisata, Pendidikan, hingga Investasi". KOMPAS.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 8 January 2019.
- Malang travel guide from Wikivoyage
- Media related to Malang at Wikimedia Commons
- Official website (in Indonesian)