Indonesia is a semi-annual journal devoted to the timely study of Indonesia's culture, history, government, economy, and society. It features original scholarly articles, interviews, translations, and book reviews. Published since April 1966, the journal provides area scholars and interested readers with contemporary analyses of Indonesia and an extensive archive of research pertaining to the nation and region. The journal is published by Cornell University's Southeast Asia Program.
On this site, all Indonesia articles and reviews published more than five years ago are available at no cost. To access more recent volumes, please visit https://seap.einaudi.cornell.edu/indonesia-journal for subscription options.
An indexed listing of all current and back issue articles in the journal Indonesia is available for download at no charge. This listing is in PDF format.
For more information about submitting to Indonesia, its editorial board, and other publications of Cornell University's Southeast Asia Program, please see their website: https://seap.einaudi.cornell.edu/indonesia-journal.
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(Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2017-04)“Bangka in the 1950s” looks into a somewhat under-reported period of Indonesian history, especially with respect to the Indonesian archipelago outside of Java. It bases its explorations on the recently recovered ethnographic ...
(Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2017-04)A considerable amount of scholarly attention has rightly been devoted to the rise of normative forms of Islamic practice in Indonesia, and to the consequent decline of hybrid, syncretic forms of Islam for which Indonesia, ...
(Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2017-04)“Trash, Cities, and Politics” describes Indonesia's ADIPURA, an environmental program begun in the mid 1980s to focus on waste management, cleanliness and sanitation, and green spaces. The paper discusses the program within ...
(Cornell University Southeast Asia Program, 2017-04)Focusing on her writings, this article shows how the Javanese woman Kartini (1879–1904) engaged with conceptions of “human rights” that were globally circulating in the early twentieth century, thereby further developing ...