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Three Islamist generations, one Islamic state: the Darul Islam movement and Indonesian social transformation

This article examines the Darul Islam (DI) movement in Indonesia, which has sought to establish an Islamic state since the end of the colonial era. It questions why the movement has been resilient in spite of almost perennial political isolation and marginalization and numerous internal permutations... Full description

Journal Title: Critical Asian Studies 02 January 2017, Vol.49(1), p.54-72
Main Author: Rahman Alamsyah, Andi
Other Authors: Hadiz, Vedi R.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Routledge
ID: ISSN: 1467-2715 ; E-ISSN: 1472-6033 ; DOI: 10.1080/14672715.2016.1260887
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/14672715.2016.1260887
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recordid: tayfranc10.1080/14672715.2016.1260887
title: Three Islamist generations, one Islamic state: the Darul Islam movement and Indonesian social transformation
format: Article
creator:
  • Rahman Alamsyah, Andi
  • Hadiz, Vedi R.
subjects:
  • Article
  • Indonesia
  • Darul Islam
  • Islamic Politics
  • Capitalist Development
  • Authoritarianism
  • Democratization
ispartof: Critical Asian Studies, 02 January 2017, Vol.49(1), p.54-72
description: This article examines the Darul Islam (DI) movement in Indonesia, which has sought to establish an Islamic state since the end of the colonial era. It questions why the movement has been resilient in spite of almost perennial political isolation and marginalization and numerous internal permutations. The article argues that the evolution of the movement has been intricately related to the exigencies of operating in the context of profound social, economic, and political changes associated with state formation and capitalist development in Indonesia since the 1940s. The DI experience helps us to understand the appeal of radical Islamist movements which voice dissent against perceived social injustices within national states where the left is no longer a viable social force.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1467-2715 ; E-ISSN: 1472-6033 ; DOI: 10.1080/14672715.2016.1260887
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1467-2715
  • 14672715
  • 1472-6033
  • 14726033
url: Link


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descriptionThis article examines the Darul Islam (DI) movement in Indonesia, which has sought to establish an Islamic state since the end of the colonial era. It questions why the movement has been resilient in spite of almost perennial political isolation and marginalization and numerous internal permutations. The article argues that the evolution of the movement has been intricately related to the exigencies of operating in the context of profound social, economic, and political changes associated with state formation and capitalist development in Indonesia since the 1940s. The DI experience helps us to understand the appeal of radical Islamist movements which voice dissent against perceived social injustices within national states where the left is no longer a viable social force.
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abstractABSTRACT This article examines the Darul Islam (DI) movement in Indonesia, which has sought to establish an Islamic state since the end of the colonial era. It questions why the movement has been resilient in spite of almost perennial political isolation and marginalization and numerous internal permutations. The article argues that the evolution of the movement has been intricately related to the exigencies of operating in the context of profound social, economic, and political changes associated with state formation and capitalist development in Indonesia since the 1940s. The DI experience helps us to understand the appeal of radical Islamist movements which voice dissent against perceived social injustices within national states where the left is no longer a viable social force.
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