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'Islamist' Intellectual Space: 'True Islam' and the Ummah in the East

This paper re-visits the narratives of select 'Islamists' from South and Southeast Asia to explore what their narratives offer for a discussion on Islamist intellectual space. Departing from resilient biases in scholarship that de-privilege expressions of the 'Ummah in the East', I focus on a realm... Full description

Journal Title: Asian Journal of Social Science 2007, Vol.35(4-5), pp.575-607
Main Author: Sevea, Terenjit
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 1568-4849 ; E-ISSN: 1568-5314 ; DOI: 10.1163/156853107X240350
Link: http://booksandjournals.brillonline.com/content/journals/10.1163/156853107x240350
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title: 'Islamist' Intellectual Space: 'True Islam' and the Ummah in the East
format: Article
creator:
  • Sevea, Terenjit
subjects:
  • Social Sciences (General)
  • Sociology & Social History
ispartof: Asian Journal of Social Science, 2007, Vol.35(4-5), pp.575-607
description: This paper re-visits the narratives of select 'Islamists' from South and Southeast Asia to explore what their narratives offer for a discussion on Islamist intellectual space. Departing from resilient biases in scholarship that de-privilege expressions of the 'Ummah in the East', I focus on a realm of Islamist self-understandings that reveal a consciousness of being important interlocutors of Islam. These Islamists blatantly exercised their intellectual authority through deriding a larger Ummah that had become divorced from a 'true Islam' that they were aware of. is paper highlights facets of Islamist contact that occurred between these regions through Islamist Third Worldist discourses. I also emphasize South and Southeast Asian Islamist reconstructions of Islam into a system and/or polity through returning to, and reconstructing 'orthodox' texts, Prophethood and earlier Islamic periods. is study bears implications for the study of regions often reduced to 'peripheries' in discourse.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1568-4849 ; E-ISSN: 1568-5314 ; DOI: 10.1163/156853107X240350
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1568-4849
  • 15684849
  • 1568-5314
  • 15685314
url: Link


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descriptionThis paper re-visits the narratives of select 'Islamists' from South and Southeast Asia to explore what their narratives offer for a discussion on Islamist intellectual space. Departing from resilient biases in scholarship that de-privilege expressions of the 'Ummah in the East', I focus on a realm of Islamist self-understandings that reveal a consciousness of being important interlocutors of Islam. These Islamists blatantly exercised their intellectual authority through deriding a larger Ummah that had become divorced from a 'true Islam' that they were aware of. is paper highlights facets of Islamist contact that occurred between these regions through Islamist Third Worldist discourses. I also emphasize South and Southeast Asian Islamist reconstructions of Islam into a system and/or polity through returning to, and reconstructing 'orthodox' texts, Prophethood and earlier Islamic periods. is study bears implications for the study of regions often reduced to 'peripheries' in discourse.
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abstract

This paper re-visits the narratives of select 'Islamists' from South and Southeast Asia to explore what their narratives offer for a discussion on Islamist intellectual space. Departing from resilient biases in scholarship that de-privilege expressions of the 'Ummah in the East', I focus on a realm of Islamist self-understandings that reveal a consciousness of being important interlocutors of Islam. These Islamists blatantly exercised their intellectual authority through deriding a larger Ummah that had become divorced from a 'true Islam' that they were aware of. is paper highlights facets of Islamist contact that occurred between these regions through Islamist Third Worldist discourses. I also emphasize South and Southeast Asian Islamist reconstructions of Islam into a system and/or polity through returning to, and reconstructing 'orthodox' texts, Prophethood and earlier Islamic periods. is study bears implications for the study of regions often reduced to 'peripheries' in discourse.

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doi10.1163/156853107X240350