- FIBIS Journal Number 30 (Autumn 2013), page 43 includes some correspondence about records of the Dutch cemeteries in Java
- BACSA publication Java: British and Empire Graves (1743-1975) by Justin Corfield, 1999. MIs including World War II. 188pp, 70 illustrations and plans ISBN 0 907799 61 2. Available at the British Library.
- For details including purchase, see BACSA Books - select Cemetery Record Books.
- BACSA have put indexes to the majority of their cemetery books online and these indexes are free to browse. If an indexed name is of interest then application can be made to BACSA for details of the relevant burial inscription - charges apply for this service.
- British & Indian Armies in the East Indies (1685-1935) by Alan Harfield 1984 is available at the British Library. History of British and Indian Armies in Sumatra, Java, Sarawak, Malaya and Singapore from 1685-1935. Includes names of officers and men buried in these areas. Also includes name lists of persons in some military units which served in these areas.
- Dutch Indies Genealogical Association sells publications, including this DVD of records. Both the DVD and webpage are in Dutch. You can obtain a computer produced translation of the webpage using Google Translate, or some browsers such as Google Chrome have an automatic option to translate.
- Has Somerset Maugham promoted Malaysia more than Shahrukh Khan? by Oscar the Grouch. The short stories by W. Somerset Maugham set in Malaysia and Borneo, written during the 1920s and 1930s, were typically concerned with the lives of the British imperial colonist. Includes details of a murder in 1911 in Malaya on which one of the stories is thought to be based.
- Treasures from the London Library Describes the book The Planter’s Manual, an English, Dutch, Malay and Keh Chinese vocabulary by G Fraser Melbourn published Deli Sumatra 1894. Also available at the British Library. The author was a tobacco planter.
- Acheh (Wikipedia)is a special region of Indonesia, located on the northern tip of the island of Sumatra . Under the Anglo-Dutch Treaty of 1824 the British ceded their colonial possessions on Sumatra to the Dutch. In the treaty, the British described Aceh as one of their possessions, although they had no actual control over the Sultanate
- Digital Atlas of Indonesian History:Index by place name includes Pedir (Pedie, Padir), a trading port in Acheh, visited by ships of the East India Company,