Published 1995 by Centre of Southeast Asian Studies, Monash University in Clayton, Vic .
Written in EnglishRead online
Includes bibliographical references (p. 19-22).
|Series||Working paper,, no. 91, Working papers (Monash University. Centre of Southeast Asian Studies) ;, no. 91.|
|LC Classifications||HQ1170 .I89 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||22 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||22|
|LC Control Number||99235404|
Download Muslim women in contemporary Indonesia
Book Description: Most literary analysis of the canon of Indonesian literature overlooks its religious aspect. This book is the first to discuss the construction of gender and Islamic identities in literary writing by four prominent Indonesian Muslim women writers: Titis Basino P I, Ratna Indraswari Ibrahim, Abidah El Kalieqy and Helvy Tiana Rosa.
Based on original fieldwork in Eastern Indonesia, the book explores the complex factors that affect how young Indonesian women form their sexual subjectivities, discusses the cultural and historical conditions under which single Muslim women repress or express their sexuality, and examines how the cultural context, including other factors Cited by: Based on extensive fieldwork in Indonesia, the book skillfully weaves interviews, songs, observations, written materials, and theoretical insight into a highly readable account of how Muslim women in a specific context negotiate their roles in modern Muslim society Highly recommended."- Cited by: 1.
This book is the first to discuss the construction of gender and Islamic identities in literary writing by four prominent Indonesian Muslim women writers: Titis Basino P I, Ratna Indraswari Author: Diah Ariani Arimbi.
About the Book. Women, the Recited Qur'an, and Islamic Music in Contemporary Indonesia takes readers to the heart of religious musical praxis in Indonesia, home to the largest Muslim population in the world.
Anne K. Rasmussen explores a rich public soundscape, where women recite the divine texts of the Qur'an, and where an extraordinary diversity of Arab-influenced Islamic. Books; Series: Advances in Social Science, TY - CONF AU - Ayu Arman Ayu PY - /11 DA - /11 TI - Being a Muslim Woman in Contemporary Indonesia (Me, Islam,and Diversity) BT - International Conference on Diversity and Disability Inclusion in Muslim Societies (ICDDIMS ) PB - Atlantis Press SP - 1 EP - 7 SN - UR - https.
While women and Islam are common themes in Indonesian literature, writings about woman and their Islamic identity are rare. Reading Contemporary Indonesian Muslim Women Writers: Representation, Identity and Religion of Muslim Women in Indonesian Fiction looks at the work of four contemporary Indonesian Muslim women writers: Titis Basino P.I., Ratna Indraswari Ibrahim, Abidah El Kalieqy.
PDF | On Jan 1,Sylvia Chant published Women, Islam and modernity: single women, sexuality and reproductive health in contemporary Indonesia [book review] | Find, read and cite all the.
The text also sheds light on broader debates and questions about contemporary Islam and gender construction in contemporary Indonesia, and addresses the specific issue of Anglo-European born Muslim women who are being radicalized by Daish social media, through the analysis of films such as 'Mata Tertutup' Muslim women in contemporary Indonesia book Eyes) about a young woman's.
Rather than pit secularists against religious-minded activists in debates over women's rights, Rachel Rinaldo shows that the major divide in contemporary Indonesia - as in much of the Muslim world - is more complex, and centers on struggles over what it means to be a Muslim, a woman, and an Indonesian.".
Get this from a library. Reading contemporary Indonesian Muslim women writers: representation, identity and religion of Muslim women in Indonesian fiction. [Diah Ariani Arimbi] -- "Most literary analysis of the canon of Indonesian literature overlooks its religious aspect.
This book is the first to discuss the construction of gender and Islamic identities in literary writing. Contemporary female Muslim "constructivist" approaches articulate concerns with diversity, including race and religious pluralism, paralleling developments in womanist and mujerista readings of religious texts.
on the changing relationship between Islam and feminism from the colonial era in the s to the early s in Indonesia. The Author: Ali Houissa. Based on extensive fieldwork in Indonesia, the book skillfully weaves interviews, songs, observations, written materials, and theoretical insight into a highly readable account of how Muslim women in a specific context negotiate their roles in modern Muslim society Highly Muslim women in contemporary Indonesia book.
In "Women Shaping Islam", Pieternella van Doorn-Harder explores the work of these contemporary women leaders, examining their attitudes toward the rise of radical Islamists the actions of the authoritarian Soeharto regime women's education and employment birth control and.
Islamic women enter the political arena', Kultur: The Indonesian Journal for Muslim Cultures 2, 2 (): This article contains some material included in this paper. My initial interest was ignited by the fact that in some circles women continue not to rate a mention in discussions of political Islam.
For example, in a recent Indonesian. Contemporary Islam: Dynamics of Muslim Life; Is the first peer-reviewed socio-scientific journal focused on Muslim life ; Closes the existing gap within the range of journals focusing on Islam ; Focuses on contemporary issues of Islam, providing an international forum of discussion; Is multidisciplinary and multicultural.
Why would an intelligent middle class Indonesian Muslim woman buy a glossy fashion magazine. A letter to the editor of the stylish NooR magazine gives one woman’s reasons. In the October issue ofTriya Cahya Puspita contacted NooR from Bali to say that with Allah’s guidance she had recently begun to wear a head scarf, or jilbab.
Since then, she explained, she began to. I Speak for Myself: American Women on Being Muslim is a series of essays written by 40 American Muslim women about their experiences in their faith journey.
Although their religion may be the same, their personal narratives and backgrounds are completely different, showing the diversity of Islam in a beautiful and eye-opening way. Women, Islam and Modernity: Single Women, Sexuality and Reproductive Health in Contemporary Indonesia.
B y. gender issues and modernity but no particular interest in issues of single women's sexuality and reproductive health in Indonesia might abandon the book without even bothering to glance at the introduction. Thereafter, readers.
This book focuses on these forms and the accompanying practices of production, circulation, marketing, and consumption of Islam. Dispelling the notion that Islam is monolithic, militaristic, and primarily Middle Eastern, the book emphasizes its dynamic, contested, and performative nature in contemporary South East Asia.
The books below include both fiction and non-fiction, all from Muslim women writers. Naturally these books are as diverse as the women who wrote them, but all will give you a piece of the Muslim. Provides the context behind the rise of Islamic popular culture in Indonesia and examines Islam in Indonesia in a globalising worldOffers a substantial review of specialist literature on Indonesian media and gender representation and makes a significant contribution to the still nascent literature on ‘Islamic’ cinema in IndonesiaBroadens the discussion on the status of Muslim women today.
I am an Indonesian single woman, fair looks, slim shape & petite build, a career woman but not career obsessed, brought up as a MUSLIM, moderately religious, practicing muslimah (pray, fasting, zakat, etc), wear hijab, modest with high moral values. Women and law reform in contemporary Islam / Noel Coulson & Doreen Hinchcliffe --Legal reform as an indicator of women's status in Muslim nations / Elizabeth H.
White --The status and fertility patterns of Muslim women / Nadia H. Youssef --Women and social change in Morocco / Vanessa Maher --Women in Turkish society / Fatma Mansur Coşar. Islam and contemporary issues. Challenges of Islam today. Keywords: Islamic world from Indonesia to Algeria has more illiterates than any other community.
If Qur’an gives equal status to men and women Muslim women in most of the Islamic countries are most suppressed lot and whole world thinks Islam deprives women of their rights. Preface: Toward an intellectual history of modern Indonesian Islam xvii 1 Technology, training, and cultural transformation 1 2 The open gate of ijtih¯ad 24 3 An “Indonesian madhhab”54 4 Shar a Islam in a Pancasila nation 81 5 New Muslim intellectuals and the “re-actualization” of Islam 6 The new ulam¯a 7 Next generation ﬁqh.
You’ve started with Fatima Mernissi’s book, Islam and Democracy: Fear of the Modern World. Islam and Democracy was published infollowing the first Gulf War, and the second edition came out injust after 9/ So each time it was after a cataclysmic event of some sort.
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The experiences of Muslim women (Arabic: مسلمات Muslimāt, singular مسلمة Muslima) vary widely between and within different societies. At the same time, their adherence to Islam is a shared factor that affects their lives to a varying degree and gives them a common identity that may serve to bridge the wide cultural, social, and economic differences between them.
LitHub recently did a post on 10 contemporary novels by and about Muslims you should read, which included writers such as Laila Lalami and Leila ed in part by that post, but really (if I'm honest) by my own identity as someone with a Muslim parent, I wanted to look at 10 contemporary African Muslim women writing mainly fiction - although I have included one non.
The Muslim community encourages the role of women in Islam to be one that is educated and the Islamic world wants them to excel within their areas of interest and expertise.
An important role of. 1. Modernity is the quality of being modern, contemporary or up-to-date, implying a modern or contemporary way of living or thinking. Modernity is often depicted as a period marked by a questioning or rejection of tradition and its normative uniformity as well as structural homogeneity, in favor of such novel or burgeoning standards and systems as rationalism, personal freedom, individualism.
The role of women in Islam has been debated since the days of Muhammad in the seventh century. Umma Salama, one of Muhammad’s wives, is said to have.
Attitudes of Muslims in Indonesia and Norway to Spousal Roles and Wife-Beating. Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations, Vol. 29, Issue. 2, p. yet few works have systematically compared the status of women in Muslim and non-Muslim communities.
Fish () finds a gender gap in structural indicators of inequality in Muslim-majority. The word hijab refers to both the head-covering traditionally worn by some Muslim women and Islamic styles of dress in general.
The garment has different legal and cultural status in various countries. In the Indonesian Aceh province, Muslim women are required to wear the hijab and all women are required to do so in Iran.
France has banned overt religious symbols, including many religious. IN THIS JOURNAL. Journal Home; Browse Journal. M.C. Ricklefs, author of A History of Modern Indonesia c. identifies two overlapping processes by which Islam came to Indonesia: Indonesians either came into contact with Islam and converted out of conviction for the faith per se, and/or, foreign Muslim traders who interacted with Indonesia settled in the archipelago, intermarried with.
Forcing women, particularly non-Muslim women, to veil and cover their bodies threatens to violate the human rights which so many Indonesians fought for in the reformasi campaign ofand is eroding Indonesia’s reputation as a bastion of Islamic tolerance and democracy.
Contemporary Muslim women heads of state have included Megawati Sukarnoputri of Indonesia, Benazir Bhutto of Pakistan, Tansu Ciller of Turkey, and Khaleda Zia. Education for Mulsim Women Throughout History.
Indeed, throughout history, many Muslim women were involved in the founding of educational institutions. Most notable of these is Fatima al-Fihri, who established the University of Al-Karaouine in CE.
This university remains, according to UNESCO and others, the oldest continually-running. Sinceeight countries have had Muslim women as their heads of state, including Turkey, Indonesia, Senegal, Kosovo, Kyrgyzstan, Bangladesh (two different women), Pakistan and Mauritius.
Many Muslim countries—including Afghanistan, Iraq, Pakistan and Saudi Arabia—have a higher percentage of women in national elected office than does the.1. Introduction. In its scoping exercise, the Law Commission for England and Wales defined ‘religious-only’ marriages as a marriage ‘formed by a religious ceremony not recognized as legally valid’.
1 This form of marriage is most often portrayed in current literature as synonymous with Muslim marriage practices and is described as a burgeoning trend.
2 ‘Unregistered’ 3 Muslim. Indonesia is the biggest island state in the world with o is a multi-diverse state with over 30 provinces that have their unique traditional attires. Indonesian culture has been influenced by numerous religions including Christianity, Islam, Confucianism, Buddhism, and Hinduism for centuries e the foreign influence, various regions have preserved their .