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Resisting Salafism and the Arabization of Indonesian Islam: a contemporary Indonesian didactic tale by Komaruddin Hidayat

Adopting Arabic clothing styles and in other ways mimicking Saudi Arabian cultural practice is one of the defining characteristics of the Indonesian tarbiyah (Islamic education) movement and the more general influence of Saudi Arabian Wahhabism and other forms of Middle Eastern style Salafism that h... Full description

Journal Title: Contemporary Islam Oct 2017, Vol.11(3), pp.237-258
Main Author: Woodward, Mark
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 18720218 ; E-ISSN: 18720226 ; DOI: 10.1007/s11562-017-0388-4
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1931553922/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Resisting Salafism and the Arabization of Indonesian Islam: a contemporary Indonesian didactic tale by Komaruddin Hidayat
format: Article
creator:
  • Woodward, Mark
subjects:
  • Saudi Arabia
  • Indonesia
  • Cultural Differences
  • Islam
  • Transnationalism
  • Cultural Identity
  • Religious Education
  • Dress Codes
  • Arabs
  • Indonesia
  • Salafism
  • Traditionalism
  • Narrative
ispartof: Contemporary Islam, Oct 2017, Vol.11(3), pp.237-258
description: Adopting Arabic clothing styles and in other ways mimicking Saudi Arabian cultural practice is one of the defining characteristics of the Indonesian tarbiyah (Islamic education) movement and the more general influence of Saudi Arabian Wahhabism and other forms of Middle Eastern style Salafism that has emerged in Indonesia since the early 1980s. This paper includes a translation of and extended commentary on a short story by Professor Komaruddin Hidayat of Syarif Hidayatullah State Islamic University in Jakarta that is highly critical of this trend. This is a counter narrative that references two Indonesian national heroes: Kyai Hasyim Asy'ari (1875-1947) one of the founders of Nhadlatul Ulama, the country's largest Muslim organization and Mohammad Hatta (1902-1980), the first Vice-president. Professor Hidayat uses a short story to make the point that Islamic authenticity need not be based on the emulation of Saudi Arabian cultural practices and that Islam, Indonesian cultures, and nationalism are entirely compatible.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 18720218 ; E-ISSN: 18720226 ; DOI: 10.1007/s11562-017-0388-4
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 18720218
  • 1872-0218
  • 18720226
  • 1872-0226
url: Link


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descriptionAdopting Arabic clothing styles and in other ways mimicking Saudi Arabian cultural practice is one of the defining characteristics of the Indonesian tarbiyah (Islamic education) movement and the more general influence of Saudi Arabian Wahhabism and other forms of Middle Eastern style Salafism that has emerged in Indonesia since the early 1980s. This paper includes a translation of and extended commentary on a short story by Professor Komaruddin Hidayat of Syarif Hidayatullah State Islamic University in Jakarta that is highly critical of this trend. This is a counter narrative that references two Indonesian national heroes: Kyai Hasyim Asy'ari (1875-1947) one of the founders of Nhadlatul Ulama, the country's largest Muslim organization and Mohammad Hatta (1902-1980), the first Vice-president. Professor Hidayat uses a short story to make the point that Islamic authenticity need not be based on the emulation of Saudi Arabian cultural practices and that Islam, Indonesian cultures, and nationalism are entirely compatible.
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abstractAdopting Arabic clothing styles and in other ways mimicking Saudi Arabian cultural practice is one of the defining characteristics of the Indonesian tarbiyah (Islamic education) movement and the more general influence of Saudi Arabian Wahhabism and other forms of Middle Eastern style Salafism that has emerged in Indonesia since the early 1980s. This paper includes a translation of and extended commentary on a short story by Professor Komaruddin Hidayat of Syarif Hidayatullah State Islamic University in Jakarta that is highly critical of this trend. This is a counter narrative that references two Indonesian national heroes: Kyai Hasyim Asy'ari (1875-1947) one of the founders of Nhadlatul Ulama, the country's largest Muslim organization and Mohammad Hatta (1902-1980), the first Vice-president. Professor Hidayat uses a short story to make the point that Islamic authenticity need not be based on the emulation of Saudi Arabian cultural practices and that Islam, Indonesian cultures, and nationalism are entirely compatible.
copDordrecht
pubSpringer Science & Business Media
doi10.1007/s11562-017-0388-4
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/1931553922/
date2017-10-01