Ida Bagus Nyoman Sanur Tampi (1917–1980)

Coming from a poor family of Brahmana priests, Sanur Tampi never received an education, although he could speak a little Malay. He himself later became a priest.  (H. Geertz 1994: 110) Sanur Tampi learned how to paint from his older brother, Ida Bagus Togag (who did not produce many paintings).

He once presented a picture to Spies and Bonnet for criticism, and he was a member of the Pita Maha. There are thirty-four pictures by him in the Bateson-Mead Commission (H. Geertz 1994: 110).

B442 Story: I Papaka and the Monkey.

B443 Sorcery: childbirth and lurking baby-eating leyak.

B444 Scene: abducting a bride.

B445 Story: I Balang Tamak going hunting with a puppy.

B446 Story: (?) A fisherman.

B448 Story: The Faithful Disciple, Begawan Urasangka.

B449 Performance: Genggong orchestra.

B450 Story: The Fight between Subali and Sugriwa.

B451 Scene: rice harvesting.

B452 Performance: Gambuh, Demang and Temengung.

B453 Performance: Barong Landung. (1)

B454 Ritual: pedanda and his attendant.

B455 Performance: flutists.

B456 Performance: Barong Landung. (2)

B457 Figure: a calendar.

B458 Scene: children playing.

B459 Ritual: a pedanda praying, with his attendant.

B460 Scene: abducting a bride.

B461 Scene: killing a deer.

B462 Sorcery: Rangda's disciple, Serama.

B463 Story: Sang Bubuksah and Sang Gagakaking.

B464 Scene: baiting a trap to catch quail, and pedanda praying.

B465 Scene: fighting bulls and small boys.

B466 Sorcery: Rangda's disciple, Kelika.

B467 Figure: Sorcerer's Drawing.

B468 Figure: Sorcerer's Drawing.

B469 Figure: Sorcerer's Drawing: Head-Spirit, Servant of the God of the Death Temple.

B470 Figure: Sorcerer's Drawing.

B471 Figure: Sorcerer's Drawing.

B472 Sorcery: Betara Durga.

B473 Scene: men hunting.

B474 Story: the heron who pretended to be a priest.

B711.19 Story: Peranda Wawu Rawu.

B711.2 Performance: Rejang dance and Joged at Odalan.

Haks 540 Four types of demons: tangan-tangan (head and hand); anja-anja (head and foot); buta rante (chain demon); kemanang (head on its own)