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Balinese

Range: 1B00—1B7F Quantity of characters: 128

Various signs

U+1B00
U+1B01
U+1B02
U+1B03
U+1B04

Independent vowels

U+1B05
U+1B06
U+1B07
U+1B08
U+1B09
U+1B0A
U+1B0B
U+1B0C
U+1B0D
U+1B0E
U+1B0F
U+1B10
U+1B11
U+1B12

Consonants

U+1B13
U+1B14
U+1B15
U+1B16
U+1B17
U+1B18
U+1B19
U+1B1A
U+1B1B
U+1B1C
U+1B1D
U+1B1E
U+1B1F
U+1B20
U+1B21
U+1B22
U+1B23
U+1B24
U+1B25
U+1B26
U+1B27
U+1B28
U+1B29
U+1B2A
U+1B2B
U+1B2C
U+1B2D
U+1B2E
U+1B2F
U+1B30
U+1B31
U+1B32
U+1B33

Sign

U+1B34

Dependent vowel signs

U+1B35
U+1B36
U+1B37
U+1B38
U+1B39
U+1B3A
U+1B3B
U+1B3C
U+1B3D
U+1B3E
ᬿ
U+1B3F
U+1B40
U+1B41
U+1B42
U+1B43

Sign

U+1B44

Additional consonants

U+1B45
U+1B46
U+1B47
U+1B48
U+1B49
U+1B4A
U+1B4B
U+1B4C
U+1B4D
U+1B4E
U+1B4F

Digits

U+1B50
U+1B51
U+1B52
U+1B53
U+1B54
U+1B55
U+1B56
U+1B57
U+1B58
U+1B59

Punctuation

U+1B5A
U+1B5B
U+1B5C
U+1B5D
U+1B5E
U+1B5F
U+1B60

Musical symbols for notes

U+1B61
U+1B62
U+1B63
U+1B64
U+1B65
U+1B66
U+1B67
U+1B68
U+1B69
U+1B6A

Diacritical marks for musical symbols

U+1B6B
U+1B6C
U+1B6D
U+1B6E
U+1B6F
U+1B70
U+1B71
U+1B72
U+1B73

Musical symbols

U+1B74
U+1B75
U+1B76
U+1B77
U+1B78
U+1B79
U+1B7A
U+1B7B
U+1B7C
U+1B7D
U+1B7E
U+1B7F

Balinese is a Unicode block containing characters for the basa Bali language.

The Balinese script, natively known as Aksara Bali and Hanacaraka, is an abugida used in the island of Bali, Indonesia, commonly for writing the Austronesian Balinese language, Old Javanese, and the liturgical language Sanskrit. With some modifications, the script is also used to write the Sasak language, used in the neighboring island of Lombok. The script is a descendant of the  Brahmi script 11000–1107F , and so has many similarities with the modern scripts of South and Southeast Asia. The Balinese script, along with the  Javanese script A980–A9DF , is considered the most elaborate and ornate among Brahmic scripts of Southeast Asia. Though everyday use of the script has largely been supplanted by the  Latin alphabet 0000–007F , the Balinese script has significant prevalence in many of the island's traditional ceremonies and is strongly associated with the Hindu religion. The script is mainly used today for copying lontar or palm leaf manuscripts containing religious texts.

Unicode: