Friday, November 14, 2008


Posted by:
Putri Aizian Utto Camsa
Princess sa Buayan
Bai-a-Labi sa Buayan
Royal House of Buayan
Sultanate of Buayan Darussalam
Mindanao, Philippines

Sunday, November 9, 2008


Royal Couple of Kupang got a surprised vistor from the
Office of Honorary Consulate of Mozambique in Kuala Lumpur -
H.E.Honorary Consul Datuk Mohamed Fathi Ahmad on 09.01.2008

Royal Couple of Kupang attending to the Scholar presentation ceremony
& dinner under the Patronage of Sultanate of Buayan Darussalam
witnessed by Hon. Datuk M. Kayveaas,
Deputy Minister in the Prime Minister's Department, Malaysia
on 09.01.2008

Conference between the Royal Couple of Kupang and
Putri Aizian U. Camsa, Princess sa Buayan

Posted by: Putri Aizian Utto Camsa
Princess sa Buayan
Bai-a-Labi for External Affairs
Royal House of Buayan
Sultanate of Buayan Darussalam

ROYAL TIMOR - Kings, Rajas and Dynasties of Timor


The rulers have been a part of the history of West Timor for hundreds of years. In this modern day and age, they form an integral part of history, culture and society while playing a crucial role within their geographical areas.Many of the families have continued their existence till modern times.

There are various families existing in West Timor who descend from past families and some of them maintain a continued lineage.Some have merged with other families and continued alongside them.Most of these families have a heritage of hundreds of years and have played significant roles in their own geographic domains.In this modern times, some may have gone into abeyance in some manner, while some play significant roles in their own.The royal dynasties of West Timor have strong cultural and social roles that can contribute to society at large.

Contribution by: Yang Terhormat Donald Tick, The Raja Muda Kuno

Visit the website:

(For more details)

Friday, November 7, 2008


With mediaeval tradition and Buddhist spirituality, Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck a 28-year-old charismatic batchelor with an Oxford education assumed the Raven Crown of Bhutan, to guide the world's newest democracy as it emerges into the modern world.

As the chief abbot chanted sacred sutras to grant him wisdom, compassi- on and vision, the new King was given the red and black silk crown by his own 52-year-old father, who imposed democracy on Bhutan and then abdicated two years ago.
Dressed in a red and gold gho – the knee-length gown all Bhutanese men wear – he then sat cross-legged on the ornate Golden Throne, looking solemn but allowing himself one fleeting smile, as offerings were made to the new king and the gods.
This handsome young man, who also studied in the United States and India, embodies the changes sweeping the conservative Himalayan kingdom – a young country, a young democracy, with an eye on the outside world but one foot firmly planted in its past.
The crown, embroider- ed with images of white skulls and topped with a blue raven's head, represents Bhutan's supreme warrior deity and a monarchy that united this country 100 years ago and remains enormously popular.
Freed from the burden of government that his father bore, Wangchuck remains an important symbol of national unity and stability in a country of just 635,000 people undergoing a sometimes traumatic and divisive transition to the modern world.„His Majesty the King will always play a very important role as a moral force in our country,“ said Prime Minister Jigmi Thinley, elected in the country's first elections last March.„
The king will be the force that will ensure the long-term sustainability and resilience of democracy in our country.“
The day-long ceremony took place in the massive white-walled dzong, both fortress and monastery, in the capital Thimphu. Monks stood on the roofs blowing on their long horns, clashing cymbals and beating drums at significant moments.
Thousands of people lined up outside to pay tribute to their new king, and each was given the chance to give him a ceremonial white scarf in the afternoon. Two more days of national celebration will follow.
At dawn, three vividly painted tapestries were unveiled inside the dzong, each four-storeys high, depicting Buddha and the gurus who brought his religion to Bhutan.
As the morning sun rose higher in the clear blue sky, the king arrived, led by a procession of red-robed monks, courtesans carrying colourful banners, immaculately dressed officials and soldiers in round helmets carrying swords and black shields.
The watching crowd included close ally India's ceremonial President Pratibha Patil, its most powerful politician Sonia Gandhi, and her two children Priyanka and Rahul – the Gandhis have long been close family friends of the Bhutanese royals.
Barefoot dancers pranced and twirled in ancient costumes, banging small drums, performing „The Dance of the Heroes“ before the ceremony began in the Supreme Chamber of the Golden Throne.
Five decades ago, Bhutan was a feudal, mediaeval place with no roads, proper schools or hospitals and scarcely any contact with the outside world. Today education and healthcare are free and life expectancy has risen to 66 years from less than 40.
For most Bhutanese, credit goes to the outgoing monarch, the Fourth King, Jigme Singye Wangchuck, who saw that his tiny country, perched precariously between India and China, had to be stronger to survive in a dangerous neighbourhood.
He was also the architect of Bhutan's widely admired national philosophy, Gross National Happiness, the idea that spiritual and mental well-being matter as much as money, that material gain should not come at the expense of the environment or culture.
The charming new king, with swept-back black hair and sideburns, has already won the hearts and minds of his subjects. He mingles freely with crowds and is enormously popular with the younger generation.
With drugs use, unemployment and crime all rising, and a more rebellious younger generation emerging, Bhutan's modernisation is not without its growing pains.
But the celebrations will help the country come together as a nation after a sometimes divisive general election, analysts say.

Written By Монархистичка Иницијатива
The Mornachist Initiative
Posted by:
Putri Aizian U. Camsa
Princess sa Buayan
Bai-a-Labi for Foreign Affairs
Royal House of Buayan
Sultanate of Buayan

Wednesday, November 5, 2008


Photos by:-

PRESENT RULER: HH Raj Rajeshwar Saramad-i-Rajha-i-Hindustan Maharajadhiraja Maharaja Shri GAJ SINGHJI II Sahib Bahadur (1952/-) (Umaid Bhawan Palace, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India)

born 13th January 1948 in Jodhpur, educated at Cothhill House, Eton College and Christ Church Oxford, graduated in 1970 B.A. (Hons) in Politics, Philosophy and Economics. Founder and creator of a number of Philanthropic Institutions and Charitable Trusts associated with Education, Religion, Social Welfare, Medical Care and Rehabilitation of Military personnel. Chief Patron & President of Chopasani School, Jodhpur. Patron & Vice President of Mayo College, Ajmer (General Council & Governing Body). Honorary Member of Rotary International. President of Jodhpur Nagrik Association. Honorary Member of Jodhpur Jaycees. Served as Indian High Commssioner, concurrently accredited to Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados, Grenada, Dominica, St. Lucia, St. Vincent and as Commissioner to Antigua, St. Kitts, Montsarrat, Caymen Islands & Turks & Caicos Islands 1978/1980; married 19th February 1973 at Dehra Dun, HH Maharani Hemlata Rajye of Poonch and has issue.

Yuvraj Sahib Shivraj Singhji, born 30th September 1975.
Baiji Lal Sahiba Maharajkumari Shivranjini Rajye, born 22nd August 1974 in Jodhpur.

Posted by :
Putri Aizian Utto Camsa
Princess sa Buayan
Royal House of Buayan
Sultanate of Buayan Darussalam
Mindanao, Philippines