ItemTable of Contents, Indonesia, Volume 105 (April 2018)(Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04) ItemReview of Situated Testimonies: Dread and Enchantment in an Indonesian Literary ArchiveSpyer, Patricia (Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04) ItemReview of Seeing Beauty, Sensing Race in Transnational IndonesiaSysling, Fenneke (Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04) ItemEditorial Note, Indonesia, Volume 105 (April 2018)(Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04) ItemReview of Activist Archives: Youth Culture and the Political Past in IndonesiaJones, Carla (Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04) ItemA Kampung Corner: Infrastructure, Affect, InformalityNewberry, Jan (Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04)The author explores how the kampung (village) is a form of infrastructure at once material and immaterial that draws on affective histories of community solidarity, even as it has been shaped by and continues to shape modes of governmentality that serve the interests of capital and the state. This article includes three aspects of this infrastructural support. First, the idea of the spectacular city has proven a productive one for urban studies, but lower-class enclaves like kampung would not typically qualify. Yet, the material form of the kampung is part of the spectacle of daily life for these urban neighbors. The role of kampung as key infrastructure for informality is the second aspect considered here. The forms of organization that are used to organize informal labor and kampung community are the products of years of state-inflected governmentality, from colonial to democratic regimes. In the third section, the reproduction of this organizational infrastructure and its relationship to the reproduction of the kampung as a social form is contemplated. These three threads are brought together in a conclusion that explores how these forms of kampung infrastructure are being called upon again in recent plans for playgrounds, for example. Item(Re)framing the Food Waste Narrative: Infrastructures of Urban Food Consumption and Waste in IndonesiaSoma, Tammara (Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04)This paper reveals the unequal power relations and the tensions between Indonesia’s “modern” food provisioning infrastructures (such as supermarkets) and traditional ones (such as door-to-door vendors and street markets). The research found that modern supermarkets are now commonplace and popular in Indonesia, yet those stores’ practices are known to increase food waste by maintaining stringent aesthetic standards (e.g., imperfect food gets tossed out) and promoting “buy one get one free” offers (thus encouraging consumers’ impulse and bulk purchases). The decline of traditional food infrastructures—such as mobile vegetable vendors (tukang sayur) and wet markets (pasar)—through spatial restrictions and predatory pricing strategies will limit the ability of Indonesians to continue traditional “buy today eat today” practices. A holistic understanding of the spatial transformation and changing consumption patterns in rapidly urbanizing cities is critical to promote contextually relevant food waste prevention and reduction policies in Indonesia. ItemDis/Connection: The Co-evolution of Sociocultural and Material Infrastructures of the Internet in IndonesiaLim, Merlyna (Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2018-04)The internet was made available commercially to the Indonesian public in the mid-1990s. By 2015, in Jakarta and other cities, such as Bandung and Surabaya, urbanites experienced near-seamless online–offline sociality by logging in and out of social-media accounts on their mobile phones and via free wireless-network access at school, work, cafés and restaurants (warung), and even convenience stores. This article tells the story of the Indonesian internet by looking at the historical development of its infrastructure, especially the internet’s access points. To trace the coevolution of the infrastructure of Indonesia’s internet access points, the author relied on a longitudinal study involving repeated observations spanning a period of sixteen years, from 1999 to 2015. The fieldwork took place in Jakarta, Bandung, Semarang, Yogyakarta, and Surabaya.