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"America re-engages Southeast Asia."

Bibliographic entry in Chapter 21: The United States, South Asia, Indonesia, and the Philippines since 1961 | US-Southeast Asia Relations author"America re-engages Southeast Asia."imprint32 (2010): 395-98.annotationThe Indonesia and East Timor Documentation Project. Housed at the nonprofit National

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Edited by David Henley and H.G.C. (Henk) Schulte Nordholt

In Environment, Trade and Society in Southeast Asia: A Longue Durée Perspective, eleven historians bring their knowledge and insights to bear on the long Braudelian sweep of Southeast Asian history. In doing so they seek both to debunk simplistic assumptions about fragile traditions and transformational modernities, and to identify real repeating patterns in Southeast Asia's past: clientelistic political structures, periodic tectonic and climatic disasters, ethnic occupational specializations, long cycles of economic globalization and deglobalization. Their contributions range across many centuries: from the Austronesian expansion to the Aceh tsunami, and from the Sanskrit cosmopolis to the Asian financial crisis. The book is inspired by, and dedicated to, Peter Boomgaard, a scholar whose work has embodied the Braudelian spirit in Southeast Asian historiography.

This title is available online in its entirety in Open Access.

The Hadhrami Diaspora in Southeast Asia

Identity Maintenance or Assimilation?

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Edited by Hassan Ibrahim and Abu Shouk

This volume originates from the proceedings of an international conference convened by the Department of History and Civilization, International Islamic University Malaysia, in collaboration with the Embassy of the Republic of Yemen, in Kuala Lumpur, from 26 to 28 August 2005. Twelve out of thirty-five papers presented at the conference have been reviewed, thoroughly revised and published in this volume. The introduction and the twelve chapters address the question of Hadhrami identity in Southeast Asia from various perspectives and investigate the patterns of Hadhrami interaction with diverse cultures, values and beliefs in the region. Special attention is paid to Hadhrami local and transnational politics, social stratification and integration, religio-social reform and journalism, as well as to economic dynamism and the cosmopolitan character of the Hadhrami societies in Southeast Asia.

Martin Slama and Bart Barendregt

technologies, the affordances they provide nowadays, and especially the way in which internet(-related) technologies have boosted the many new (inter)faces of public religion (De Vries 2001; Meyer & Moors 2006). Southeast Asia, a region in which all so-called world religions have been present for many

Annuska Derks

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/156853110X530750 Asian Journal of Social Science 38 (2010) 839–852 brill.nl/ajss Bonded Labour in Southeast Asia: Introduction * Annuska Derks Bern University Abstract The introduction of this special issue takes up the questions: Why ‘bonded

Graeme Hugo

Introduction International labour migration has a long history in Southeast Asia but in recent years it has acquired an unprecedented scale and diversity. It is estimated that around 20 million Southeast Asians work outside of their home countries 1 with around half in the Middle East

Edited by Bart Barendregt, Ariel Heryanto and Merlyna Lim

Southeast Asia Mediated deals with media in Southeast Asia. Both old and new media, mass, alternative and grass roots, both today and in the past.

Eric C. Thompson

The shifting centre of gravity within the anthropology of Southeast Asia from European and American centres toward the region is increasingly perceptible across Southeast Asia. The shift remains tenuous in many respects. Nevertheless in many of the region’s young nation-states, three or four

Piyadasa Edirisuriya

Introduction Similar to other nations, financial sector deregulation policies were introduced to Southeast Asian countries during the 1980s. Many countries in the region are members of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations. 1 Many countries began to deregulate their financial

Gender and Islam in Southeast Asia

Women’s Rights Movements, Religious Resurgence and Local Traditions

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Edited by Susanne Schroeter

The volume is the first comprehensive compilation of texts on gender constructions, normative gender orders and their religious legitimizations, as well as current gender policies in Islamic Southeast Asia, which besides the Islamic core countries of Malaysia and Indonesia also comprises southern Thailand and Mindanao (the Philippines). The authors trace the impact of national development programmes, modernization, globalization, and political conflicts on the local and national gender regimes in the twentieth century, and elaborate on the consequences of the revitalization of a conservative type of Islam. The book, thus, elucidates the boundary lines of cultural and political processes of negotiation related to state, society, and community. It employs a broad analytical framework, offers rich empirical data and gives new insights into current debates on gender and Islam.

Contributors include Nelly van Doorn-Harder, Farish A. Noor, Siti Musdah Mulia, Amporn Marddent, Maila Stivens, Alexander Horstmann, Amina Rasul-Bernardo, Monika Arnez, Susanne Schröter, Nurul Ilmi Idrus, Vivienne S.M. Angeles and Birte Brecht-Drouart.