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Islam and Education
Politics of Modern Southeast Asia
Critical Issues in Modern Politicsav Allen Hicken13679
Southeast Asia offers a rich tapestry of comparatively under-studied countries that shed light on political dynamics and political economy within developing states. Some countries manage rapid economic development while others do not; Southeast Asia is home to some of the fastest growing economies in the last forty years (e.g. Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand, and later Indonesia) alongside economic basket cases (e.g. Burma) and chronic under-performers (e.g. the Philippines). In addition, there are abundant examples of political transitions to or from democracy to be found in the region, along with countries that seem to function stably somewhere between democracy and autocracy. (Indonesia's experiment with democracy is a critical case study in the compatibility of Islam with democracy.) This new four-volume collection from Routledge represents a unique compilation of the best work on modern Southeast Asian politics, and as such will be an invaluable resource for students and instructors interested in the region. It will also appeal to those interested in the politics of the developing world more generally and who are looking to the experiences of the countries that form Southeast Asia for invaluable case studies that resonate in a wider political and economic context.
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Fler böcker av Allen Hicken
University of Michigan, USA
Volume I 1. Andrew MacIntyre, 'Business, Government and Development: Northeast and Southeast Asian Comparisons', in A. MacIntyre (ed.), Business and Government in Industrializing Asia (Cornell University Press, 1994), pp. 1-28. 2. Paul Hutchcroft, 'Patrimonial States and Rent Capitalism: The Philippines in Comparative Perspectives', Booty Capitalism (Cornell University Press, 1988), pp. 45-64. 3. Donald K. Crone, 'States, Social Elites, and Government Capacity in Southeast Asia', World Politics, 1988, 40, 2, 252-68. 4. James C. Scott, 'Patron-Client Politics and Political Change in Southeast Asia', American Political Science Review, 1972, 66, 1, 91-113. 5. David Kang, 'Transaction Costs and Crony Capitalism in East Asia', Comparative Politics, 2003, 35, 4, 439-58. 6. Linda Y. C. Lim and Aaron Stern, 'State Power and Private Profit: The Political Economy of Corruption in Southeast Asia', Asian-Pacific Economic Literature, 2002, 16, 2, 18-52. 7. Anek Laothamatas, 'Business and Politics in Thailand: New Patterns of Influence', Asian Survey, 1988, 28, 4, 451-70. 8. Duncan McCargo, 'Network Monarchy and Legitimacy Crises in Thailand', The Pacific Review, 2005, 18, 4, 499-519. 9. Michael K. Connors, 'Political Reform and the State in Thailand: New Patterns of Influence', Journal of Contemporary Asia, 1999, 29, 2, 202-26. 10. John Sidel, 'Bossism and State Formation in the Philippines', Capital, Coercion and Crime: Bossism in the Philippines (Stanford University Press, 1999), pp. 1-22. 11. Paul D. Hutchcroft, 'Colonial Masters, National Politicos, and Provincial Lords: Central Authority and Local Autonomy in the American Philippines', Journal of Asian Studies, 2000, 59, 2, 277-306. 12. Natasha Hamilton-Hart, 'The Singapore State Revisited', Pacific Review, 2000, 13, 2, 195-216. 13. Teri Lynn Caraway, 'Protective Repression, International Pressure, and Institutional Design: Explaining Labor Reform in Indonesia', Studies in Comparative International Development, 2004, 39, 1, 28-49. 14. Edmund Malesky, 'Straight Ahead on Red: How Foreign Direct Investment Empowers Subnational Leaders', Journal of Politics, 2008, 70, 1, 97-119. 15. M. Gainsborough, 'Corruption and the Politics of Decentralization in Vietnam', Journal of Contemporary Asia, 2003, 33, 1, 69-84. Volume II 16. Edward Aspinall, 'The Construction of Grievance: Natural Resources and Identity in a Separatist Conflict', Journal of Conflict Resolution, 2007, 51, 6, 950-72. 17. Gary Hawes, 'Theories of Peasant Revolution: A Critique and Contribution from the Philippines', World Politics, 1990, 42, 2, 261-98. 18. Garry Rodan, 'Civil Society and Other Political Possibilities in Southeast Asia', Journal of Contemporary Asia, 1997, 27, 2, 156-78. 19. M. L. Weiss, 'What Will Become of Reformasi? Ethnicity and Changing Political Norms in Malaysia', Contemporary Southeast Asia, 1999, 21, 3, 424-50. 20. David M. Jones, 'Democratization, Civil Society, and Illiberal Middle Class Culture in Pacific Asia', Comparative Politics, 1998, 30, 2, 147-69. 21. Jacques Bertrand, 'Ethnic Conflicts in Indonesia: National Models, Critical Junctures and the Timing of Violence', Journal of East Asian Studies, 2008, 8, 3, 425-49. 22. Charles Hirschman, 'The Making of Race in Colonial Malaya: Political Economy and Racial Ideology', Sociological Forum, 1986, 1, 2, 330-61. 23. Robert T. Taylor, 'Perceptions of Ethnicity in the Politics of Burma', Southeast Asian Journal of Social Science, 1982, 10, 1, 7-20. 24. Charles F. Keyes, 'Buddhism and National Integration in Thailand', Journal of Asian Studies, 1971, 30, 3, 551-68. 25. Robert W. Hefner, 'Democratization in an Age of Religious Revitalization', Civil Islam: Muslims and Democratization in Indonesia (Princeton University Press, 2000), pp. 3-20. 26. Kikue Hamayotsu, 'Islam and Nation Building in Southeast Asia: Malaysia and Indonesia in Comparative Perspective', Pacific Affairs, 2002, 75, 3, 353-75. 27.