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IJIS 3 presents an engagingly diverse range of papers and essays in a wide range of unique fields of scholarship in contemporary Indonesian studies. In this issue, we have encouraged publication of a number of collaborative papers between Indonesian and non-Indonesian scholars. As well, there are several excellent essays by non-Indonesian scholars that successfully complement the essays and papers by the Indonesian scholars to whom IJIS is devoted.
Perempuan-perempuan Surokonto Wetan
(The Women of Surokonto Wetan)
Artist: Dewi Candraningrum
IJIS 3 presents research papers from the fields of linguistics, anthropology, legal studies, education, journalism and neo-natal health studies. The essays cover the work of revered poet W.S Rendra, the socio-political and historical conditions underlying the emergence of English teaching in Indonesia, the second part of an examination of Wahid’s FIQH paradigm, and a critical discussion of the influence of Walter Benjamin on Benedict Anderson’s influential treatise on nationalism that has had substantial impact on Indonesian discourses.
Once again, the Editors thank all of our contributors and the reviewers, especially,
Made Hery Santosa
PLEASE NOTE: IJIS 3 contents can be accessed in one of two ways
- CLICK on the following title to access the FULL journal (continuous papers): INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF INDONESIAN STUDIES SPRING 2016
- CLICK on the paper/essay title below that you wish to read from the Journal’s list of contents
LIST OF CONTENTS: IJIS 3
|From the Editor||Yacinta Kurniasih|
|Religious Ceremonies in Balinese Society: A Case Study of a Cremation Ritual in Tabanan||Anom Rajendra & Nicholas Temple|
|Re-inventing Tabloid Journalism in Indonesia
Originally published in the Jurnal Ilmu Komunikasi (JIK). Re-published in English in IJIS with the kind permission of JIK’s Editors.
|Diyah Hayu Rahmitasari|
|Code-switching and English Language Variations among Indonesian Facebookers||Billy Nathan Setiawan|
|Structuralism in Eastern Indonesia: An Origin for a Theory in the Social Sciences||Yancey Orr & Raymond I. Orr|
|“Au ume ma au ena”: my house and my mother: An investigation of environmental health and the traditional use of the ume kbubu in relation to maternal and neonatal mortality conditions in South Central Timor||Nicholas Metherall, Jauhari Effendi, Geoff Dews, Sandra Frans, Willhelmus Mella, Jimmy Pello, Claudya Dhaja, Ananias Besh|
|Living adat Law, Indigenous Peoples and the State Law: A Complex Map of Legal Pluralism in Indonesia||Mirza Satria Buana|
|The Impact of Information Communication and Technology on Students’ Academic Performance: Evidence from Indonesian EFL Classrooms||Arzal|
|Poetic Reaction to Political Excess: W.S. Rendra, Peacock and People’s Poet||Moira Neagle|
|The Socio-Political Factors of the Emergence of Teaching English in Postcolonial Indonesia||Dewi Candraningrum|
|The FIQH Paradigm and the Moderate Theory of Secularization: Abdurrahman Wahid on Islam, Democracy and the Republic of Indonesia:||Safeur Rochmat|
|The Influence of Walter Benjamin on Benedict Anderson:||Anthony Taylor|
To cite material from IJIS 3, we recommend the citation refer to the complete Journal’s pagination and be taken from this source:
Eg. According to Rajendra and Temple (2016), “[a] cremation in Balinese language is called “pelebon” or “ngaben” (pelebon=cremation, ngaben=great effort)” (p. 6).
Rajendra, A. and Temple, N. (2016). Religious Ceremonies in Balinese Society: A Case Study of a Cremation Ritual in Tabanan, International Journal of Indonesian Studies 1(3), 5-22.