The Cambridge History of Southeast Asia
In these four volumes, now published in paperback, twenty-two scholars of international reputation consider the whole of mainland and island Southeast Asia from Burma to Indonesia. Volume 3 charts the establishment of the colonial régimes during the period c. 1800 to 1930 and defines this period as one of intensified European penetration, political consolidation by the dominant states, and economic transformation. Anti-classical and nationalist movements are discussed.
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Aceh activity administration American anti-colonial archipelago areas Asian authority Bangkok became Borneo British Brunei Buddhist Burma Burmese Cambodia central centre China Chinese Cochinchina colonial regimes colonial rule commercial communist communities Confucian cultural dominated Dutch early economic elite established ethnic European export Filipino forces foreign French Furnivall groups History immigrants imperial increased independence Indian indigenous indirect rule Indochina Indonesia influence Java Javanese king Kuala Lumpur labour land Laos large numbers leaders major Malay Malaya ment military modern Moros Muslim nationalism nationalist movement Netherlands East Indies nineteenth century officials organization particularly peasant period Philippines plantations political population priyayi production Quezon rebellion reforms region religion religious resistance result revenue Revolution rice role rubber rulers Sarekat Islam Shan Siam Siamese Singapore smallholders social Southeast Asia Spanish Sultan Sulu Sumatra Terengganu territories Thai Thailand tion trade traditional treaty twentieth century ulama uprisings Vajiravudh Vietnam Vietnamese village Western
Militant Islam in Southeast Asia: Crucible of Terror
Limited preview - 2003
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Understanding Religious Violence: Thinking Outside the Box on Terrorism
J. P. Larsson
No preview available - 2004