annual report 2005

International Institute for Asian Studies Annual Report 2005

The IIAS logo is a chandrasa, or bronze axe-head, found in East Java. It was probably produced during the Early Bronze Age (c.500 BC) in North Vietnam (Dong Son). The flying predatory bird holds another chandrasa in its claws. The function of this object is unclear. The bird motive returns in IIAS stationary as well as in this Annual Report.

annual report 2005
International Institute for Asian Studies Annual Report 2005

The bird motive returns in IIAS stationary as well as in this Annual Report. found in East Java. or bronze axe-head. The flying predatory bird holds another chandrasa in its claws.500 BC) in North Vietnam (Dong Son). It was probably produced during the Early Bronze Age (c.The IIAS logo is a chandrasa. . The function of this object is unclear.

International Institute for Asian Studies Annual Report 2005 .

> Foreword .

social sciences and liberal professions whose researchers have area-related expertise thorough knowledge of the languages. Siberia to the Pacific Islands. The four post-docs and two PhDs will be working at IIAS and the Amsterdam School for Social Science Research for the coming years. the famous Dutch architect and designer of the CCTV building in Beijing. while some workshops became the starting point for further programme co-operation between Asian and European partners. The fourth International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS) took place in Shanghai in August. cultures and histories of their chosen area. Rem Koolhaas. and their promise to stimulate dialogue between the continents. gave his talk on urban renewal in China in Amsterdam in November.3 | Forword IIAS was involved in many internationally prominent events in 2005. ICAS’ main aim is to bring together young Asia scholars from all parts of the world. The third Annual Asia-Europe Workshop Series Meeting was held in April to referee over 40 proposals on a wealth of research themes. IIAS is extremely grateful to the Shanghai Academy for Social Sciences for the elegance and professionalism with which it hosted ICAS 4. their ability to bridge theory and practice. and social identity in China. (Although we are aware of the arbitrariness of the concept. Japan and India. China.) More than 1. sponsored by the Asia-Europe Foundationin Singapore and the Europe Alliance for Asian Studies. while giving new direction. IIAS welcomed more than a hundred fellows in 2005. Asia Studies I conceive of as an umbrella for disciplines and sub-disciplines within the humanities. Asia is here defined as the area from Afghanistan to Japan. media and the performing arts. to enable them to discuss their research in a free and frank way. I am confident that my successor Professor Max Sparreboom will. the Middle East and sub-Saharan Africa. The 12th IIAS Annual Lecture was a milestone in our endeavour to promote cross-fertilization between academics and other players/stakeholders from the worlds of business. Asia and Europe convened in Shanghai for a week for discussions and dialogue. politics. is a growing success: 60% of this year’s proposals were initiated by institutes in Asia. IIAS also welcomed new members to the Socio-genetic Marginalisation in Asia Programme. researching the relationship between genomics. The workshop series. Six were selected for realization .topics that excelled in their contemporary relevance to Asia and Europe.400 researchers from the Americas. The programme Islam in Indonesia: The Dissemination of Religious Authority in the Twentieth Century was successfully concluded this year. its last PhD theses will be defended in 2006. The first edited volumes from earlier Asia-Europe Workshop Series are now appearing. governance.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. This foreword is my last in the capacity of IIAS director. To all my colleagues and friends in Asia Studies and far beyond: all the best! Wim Stokhof . continue the well-established activities of IIAS. As the secretariat of ICAS. among them large contingents from India.

Networks and Fellowships Research programmes Socio-genetic Marginalization in Asia Programme (SMAP) Islam in Indonesia: The dissemination of religious authority in the twentieth century Indonesianisasi and Nationalization The Syntax of the Languages of Southern China Energy Programme Asia: The Impact of East and South Asian Energy Supply Strategies on the Caspian Region and the Persian Gulf Trans-Himalayan Languages Database Development: China and the Subcontinent Research Initiatives Piracy and Robbery in the Asian Seas The development of space technology in Asia Research Networks ABIA: South and Southeast Asian Art and Archaeology Index CLARA: Changing Labour Relations in Asia Individual research fellows General North Asia Central Asia South Asia Southeast Asia East Asia Three-month fellowships IIAS Extraordinary Chairs: Research Activities 28 29 29 30 31 31 32 34 34 35 36 37 39 41 42 42 26 17 22 24 13 14 14 .4 | Contents Cont ents > Contents Section 1 IIAS and its organization The International Institute for Asian Studies Research Seminars Publication Academic Cooperation Information Services Branch Office Amsterdam Asian Studies in Amsterdam (ASiA) Organizational structure Board Academic Committee Members of the Academic Committee in 2005 Office staff IIAS fellows and guests in 2005 7 7 7 7 8 8 8 8 9 9 9 9 10 11 Section 2 IIAS Research Programmes. Initiatives.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.

Southeast Asia: A centre of ancient urbanism? Into the Heart of Borneo: Sustainable development and nature conservation Ports. pirates and hinterlands in East and Southeast Asia: Historical and contemporary perspectives 51 50 48 45 46 Section 6 National and International Cooperation National cooperation Research schools IIAS Subsidies International cooperation The European Alliance for Asian Studies (Asia Alliance) Asia-Europe Workshops 2005 International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS) IIAS Special Events in 2005 Memoranda of Understanding (MoU) with partner institutes 65 65 66 68 68 70 71 73 73 74 Annex Financial Report 2005 International Institute for Asian Studies Realisation 2005 IIAS Regular Expenses IIAS Research Expenses (not regular) Index Persons Subjects List of Abbreviations 75 75 76 79 79 81 82 Section 4 IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam Skyscrapers and sledgehammers: urban renewal in China 57 Section 5 Publications and Information Services Publications IIAS Newsletter IIAS Website IIAS Database 59 61 62 63 .5 | Contents Section 3 Seminars and Institutional Events Seminars and Institutional Events First European Conference on Korean Linguistics Masterclass on Modern Research Techniques in Asian Archaeology .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.

> Section 1 IIAS and its organization .

research fellows and visiting fellows. IIAS provides research facilities for post-PhD scholars who wish to undertake research in the Netherlands and who have obtained their own funding. and Korean Studies. Malay Studies. IIAS acts as an international mediator. Furthermore. This entails providing information services.000 copies). The IIAS Newsletter is distributed all over the world – free of charge.7 | section 1 | IIAS and its organization The Inter natio nal Insti tute for Asian Stu dies > The International Institute for Asian Studies The International Institute for Asian Studies is a postdoctoral research centre based in Leiden and Amsterdam.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. it opts for the enhancement of a broad. Information and vacancies are announced via the IIAS website and in In collaboration with several international publishers. . constructing international networks. and forum discussions. An electronic version is available via the IIAS website. high quality level of knowledge on Asia. conference reports. The institute focuses on the humanities and social sciences and on their interaction with other sciences. • Islam in Indonesia: The Dissemination of Religious Authority in the 20th-Century’ • Illegal but Licit: Transnational Flows and Permissive Polities in Asia • The Syntax of the Languages of Southern China • Catalogue of Sanskrit Manuscripts IIAS offers various fellowships. The fellowships range from short-term visiting fellowships (minimum one month) to long-term research fellowships (maximum four years). Its main objective is to encourage the study of Asia and to promote national and international cooperation in this field. The institutional lectures organized by IIAS also provide a forum for discussion on new developments within the field of Asian Studies or Asia-Europe relations in their current societal context. IIAS functions as a window on Europe for non-European scholars and contributes to the cultural rapprochement between Asia and Europe. the IIAS Newsletter. In keeping with the Dutch tradition of transferring goods and ideas. To mention a few of these themes: • Socio-genetic Marginalisation in Asia • The Impact of East and South Asian Energy Supply Strategies on the Caspian Region and the Persian Gulf. often convened by IIAS research fellows. IIAS publishes an average of four to five monographs and edited volumes per year on research that is linked to IIAS activities. IIAS has initiated European chairs in Chinese Studies. The institute organizes international seminars. The IIAS Newsletter reflects the fore mentioned clearinghouse function of IIAS. and setting up international cooperative projects and research programmes. It seeks to reach this objective in close cooperation with national and international partners through joint research projects concerning topics of common interest to Europe and Asia. information is provided on organizations. With ISEAS Press. Besides research articles. Seminars Research The institute endeavours to develop a dynamic and versatile approach in its research programmes. IIAS publishes two series: Maritime Issues and Piracy in Asia and a general series on Southeast Asia. the Netherlands. Publications IIAS supports several thematic research programmes and projects that are developed and executed by international research teams consisting of a programme coordinator. IIAS works as a clearinghouse of knowledge and information. They are held both independently and jointly with other (inter)national institutes in the field. institutes. It is published four times per year. bringing various parties together. IIAS established extraordinary chairs at Erasmus University in Rotterdam and Radboud University in Nijmegen. most of which are post-PhD positions. In this way. Always ready to anticipate new developments. conferences. covers a wide regional and disciplinary scope (circulation 24. Apart from these. workshops. and employment opportunities. bringing Asian professors to the Netherlands and other European countries to teach and to do research. conferences. working with its Asian partners. and masterclasses. thus filling blank spots in Dutch university curricula in Asian Studies.

is involved in the national MA in Asian Studies. London. The UvA contributes financially to the Branch Office by providing office facilities. Since 2001. consultancy services. the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS). ASiA aims to promote and facilitate the study of Asia through academic research and outreach activities within the Amsterdam region. and the various professional organizations for Asian Studies in Europe. At a broader level.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. IIAS strives to link up with other groups in society. ICAS 3 in Singapore (2003) and ICAS 4 was organised in Shanghai this year. the Institute of Asian Affairs (IFA). Selections can be made by country of residence. the European Institute for Asian Studies (EIAS). and discipline. compensation for housing of research fellows. A mailing label rental service can be provided. Faculty of Social and Behavioural Science. underlined the importance of an active and visible role of the UvA in IIAS activities. Madrid. the Branch Office closely coperates with AsiA (Asian Studies in Amsterdam. The first convention was organized in 1998 in the Netherlands. Brussels. and organizes updates and seminars on contemporary developments in Asia. and initiates academic cooperation at various levels – nationally as well as internationally – between different research groups and institutes. ICAS 2 took place in Berlin (2001). and a parttime secretary. Information Services The IIAS website provides information on the activities of the institute.icassecretariat. and the like. IIAS started the preparations for the strengthening of Asian Studies in Amsterdam (ASiA). the distinctive national traditions of research and scholarship need to be brought together into complementary partnerships. one of the founders of IIAS. The IIAS database contains up-to-date information on researchers and One of these networks is the so-called European Alliance for Asian Studies (Asia Alliance): a cooperative framework of institutes specialized in Asian Studies. as well as information on Asian Studies worldwide. and a structural cooperation with the Asia-Europe Foundation (ASEF) by jointly organizing the Annual Asia-Europe Workshop Series. Centre for East Asian Studies). jointly organized workshops and conferences. Leiden/Amsterdam. In addition. policy makers. Branch Office Amsterdam In 1997. expertise on Asia available to non-academic organizations through updates.8 | section 1 | IIAS and its organization Academic Cooperation The institute considers academic cooperation indispensable to toplevel research. and the media by making institutions in the field of Asian Studies (some 22. USA). an IIAS Branch Office was established in Amsterdam. The University of Amsterdam (UvA). the Association for Asian Studies (AAS. The coordinator of the Amsterdam Branch Office is financed by IIAS. the Asia Europe Center (AEC). IIAS. Hamburg. Stockholm. which is a joint endeavour with the University of Amsterdam. It was initiated by IIAS in cooperation with the Asia Committee of the European Science Foundation. Activities of the Asia-Alliance include regular Asia Updates. Asian Studies in Amsterdam (ASiA) In 2005. the Centro de Estudios de Asia Oriental (CEAO. Copenhagen. and the USA working in Asian Studies. It believes that. IIAS serves as the permanent secretariat for the International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS). therefore. ICAS was set up to enhance and deepen contact between researchers from Asia. www. actively promotes.000 addresses). the Nordic Institute of Asian Studies (NIAS). and the Swedish School for Advanced Asia Pacific Studies (SSAAPS). such as business people. Europe. In addition. Paris. region of interest. .asia-alliance. IIAS also hosts various websites. UvA). The Branch Office offers facilities to IIAS research fellows to undertake research in Amsterdam while simultaneously encouraging the involvement of scholars at the UvA in IIAS’ activities. in the present environment of globalization. consisting of IIAS.

Prof. 3 June. Patricia Spyer LEI: Anthropology/Indonesia In 2005. Chairman UU: Social sciences/South Asia . Peter van der Veer. the selection of research fellows and the evaluation of scholarly results.Prof. who advise the Board on the research policy of the Institute.Dr Ellen Bal VU: anthropology/South Asia . and 23 November. Members are appointed for an initial period of three years and can be re-appointed for another three-year period. In 2005. Board meetings took place on 15 April.Prof. Members of the Academic Committee in 2005 . 7 September.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.Prof. Chairman LEI: Institute of Environmental Science . as well as the academic policy of the institute. Director IIAS LEI: Austronesian and Papuan linguistics Academic Committee The Board has appointed an Academic Committee of eight members. IIAS policy documents. Members of the Board are appointed for a four-year period after which they can be re-appointed for another four-year period.Prof. Rikki Kersten LEI: History of Modern Japanese Political Thought . Harm Beukers LEI: Medical history/East Asia .Dr Jan van Bremen LEI: Anthropology/Japan . meetings of the Academic Committee took place on 19 January. and 23 September. The Academic Committee is also concerned with the formulation of the research programmes.Prof.Prof. 11 March.Dr Janny de Jong RuG: History of Southeast Asia . 17 June.Dr Gerard Persoon.Dr Peter Ho RuG: development studies/China . Barend ter Haar LEI: Chinese history .9 | section 1 | IIAS and its organization Orga niza tional struc ture > Organizational structure Board The IIAS Board is composed of delegates from various Dutch universities and institutes guaranteeing IIAS’ national scope. Touraj Atabaki IISH: History/Central Asia . all delegates from various Dutch universities and institutes and specialized in the field of Asian Studies. Wim Stokhof. Max Sparreboom EUR: Humanities/South Asia . Board Members 2005 . The Board is responsible for the general management of the institute and ensures that its objectives are achieved. Marcel van der Linden IISH: Labour History/Asia . Secretary to the Board .Prof. its budgetary and organizational plans and reports are submitted to the Board for approval.Prof.

Wouter Feldberg Fellow Programme Coordinator.4 fte) .2 fte) Office staff The director of IIAS is nominated by the Board and appointed by the Board of Directors of Leiden University.Gerda Theuns.Marloes Rozing Network coordinator.9 fte . EPA: ‘Energy Programme Asia’ .8 fte (since 17 October) IIAS representatives abroad .Dr Mehdi Parvizi Amineh (0. 0. Japan .Josine Stremmelaar Executive Manager 1.5 fte (since 15 November) IIAS extraordinary chairs . 0.8 fte (until 1 August) Programme coordinator.Takeo David Hymans Newsletter Editor.Dr Thomas Lindblad (0.Dr Ratna Saptari (0. MA (0.Dr Margaret Sleeboom-Faulkner (1.0 fte . 0.Thomas Voorter WWW Officer. 0.Natasja Kershof Newsletter Editor.0 fte) . ‘Islam in Indonesia: The Dissemination of Religious Authority in the Twentieth Century .Roald Maliangkay Coordinator Amsterdam Branch Office.Wang Shaoqing Seminar Assistant. 0.8 fte Staff assigned to research programmes and networks .Wim Stokhof Director.Prof.Prof.Anne-Marie Petit Programme coordinator. SMAP: Socio-genetic Marginalisation in Asia Programme .2 fte) Secretary to the Academic Committee . 1. ‘Indonesianisasi and Nationalisation’ .0 fte .6 fte (since 1 March) .7 fte .4 fte) Programme coordinator. Boudewijn Walraven LEI: Anthropology/Korea . Carla Risseeuw LEI: Development sociology/South Asia . Boer. ABIA: South and Southeast Asia Art and Archaeology Index Seminar Coordinator and Financial Manager.2 fte . 0. 0.Ines van Dijk Secretary.5 fte .Vincent Traag Database Assistant.Lena Scheen Project Coordinator.8 fte . 0.8 fte Editor.Dr Willem Remmelink Tokyo.Heleen van der Minne Secretary Amsterdam Branch Office.Prof.3 fte) Editor. Secretary.Joost Postma Database Manager.Dr Manon Osseweijer IIAS: Coordinator of Academic Affairs . The director is in charge of the day-to-day management and administration of the institute. 0.Dr Nico Kaptein (0.Dr Shoma Munshi Delhi. 0.Prof. ABIA: South and Southeast Asia Art and Archaeology Index Staff members 2005 . and is assisted by the excutive manager and coordinator of academic affairs.9 fte (until 1 December) . Henk Schulte Nordholt (EUR: Asian history) . 0. Jacob Vredenbregt Jakarta. 0.9 fte .Inge van Steijn Secretary.Manon Osseweijer Coordinator of Academic Affairs.Manuel Haneveld IT Manager.2 fte) Programme coordinator. India .8 fte . CLARA: Changing Labour Relations in Asia .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Hein Steinhouwer (KUN: Ethnolinguistics with a focus on Southeast Asia) .Dr Ellen Raven (0. 1 fte .10 | section 1 | IIAS and its organization .Prof. 0. Indonesia Trainees .Ilko Batakliev WWW Officer (until 1 November) . 0.5 fte (until 1 March) .

Dr Satya Shrestha-Schipper (Nepal) .Tobias Axelsson.Prof.Jasper van de Kerkhof. MA (the Netherlands) .Dadit Herdikiagung (Indonesia) .Dr Muhammad Machasin (Indonesia) .Dr Nathan Porath (UK) . MA (the Netherlands) . Salleh Yaapar (Malaysia) .Dr Abha Chauhan (India) .Prof. MA (Sweden) . Frans Hüsken (the Netherlands) .Dr David Odo (USA) .Muhammad Haji Salleh (Malaysia) .Dr Rick Dolphijn (the Netherlands) .Rhoda Schuling.Jajat Burhanudin.Dr Yael Bentor (Israel) .Dr Pujo Semedi (Indonesia) .Dr YIP Mingmei (USA) .Dr HARIMOTO Kengo ( Japan) . NAKAGAWA Satoshi ( Japan) .Dr Hans Hägerdal (Sweden) . Lyon (Australia) .Amelia Fauzia.Arief Subhan.Dr Saraju Rath (India) .Dr Julia Martinez (Australia) . MA (Indonesia) .Dr Michael Laffan (Australia) .Dr Wil Dijk (the Netherlands) .Dr Jacqueline Vel (the Netherlands) .Prof. MA (Thailand) . MA (Denmark) . MA (the Netherlands) .Dr Katia Chirkova (Russia) . MA (China) .Dr Samten Gyaltsen Karmay (France) . HUANG Xing (China) .Dr Irina Morozova (Russia) . MA (USA) .Dr Elisabeth Schröder-Butterfill (UK) . Soo (UK) .WONG Leo.Dr Viktoria Lysenko (Russia) .Dr Dan Martin (Israel) .Geraldine Goh.Willem van Kemenade.Prof.Prof.Dr Peter King (Australia) . MA (the Netherlands) .Dr Ruly Marianti (Indonesia) .Prof.Prof.Muhammad Dahlan.Dr Margaret Sleeboom (the Netherlands) . BA (China) .SIO Joanna.Dr KATO Masae ( Japan) .Adam Young.Dr YAO Zhanqi (China) . MA (Indonesia) . Alexander Stolyarov (Russia) .Dr Bert Remijsen (Belgium) .Prof.Dr Jean Berlie (France) .Prof.Liesbet Nyssen. JIANG Di (China) .Dr LIU Jun (China) .Dr Prasanna Kumar Patra (India) .Dr Andrew McWilliam (Australia) .Prof. LIU Guangkun (China) .Dr Rieke Leenders (the Netherlands) .Gerda Theuns-de Boer.11 | section 1 | IIAS and its organization IIAS fellows and guests in 2005 In Leiden .Dr Priyadarshini Vijaisri (India) .Prof. MA (the Netherlands) .Dr Charles MacDonald (France) . Amba Pande (India) . MA (Indonesia) .Dr William Southworth (UK) .Dr Greg Bankoff (UK) .Dr Margot L.Djaswadin (Indonesia) .Dr David N. SUN Hongkai (China) .Kristian Morville. Gregory Forth (UK) . Michael Vickery (USA) .Prof. Alexander Ogloblin (Russia) .Dr Shereen Ratnagar (India) . Barend Jan Terwiel (the Netherlands) .Jan-Eerik Leppänen (Finland) .Dr Jyotsna Agnihotri Gupta (the Netherlands) . ZHOU Hong (China) In Amsterdam .Dr Suhnu Ram Sharma (India) .Dr HUANG Chris Chu Cheng (Taiwan) . MA (Indonesia) .Dr Lucienne van Valen (the Netherlands) .Dr Thomas Lindblad (the Netherlands) .Prof.SUI Suli. Walter Hauser (USA) .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.Prof. MA (China) .Prof. Om Prakash (India) .Dr Alex McKay (New Zealand) .Dr LAN Pei-Chia (Taiwan) .Dr Ellen Raven (the Netherlands) . BA (China) .Dr Kim Plofker (USA) .LI Boya.Prof.Dr Bhaswati Bhattacharya (the Netherlands) . MA (Singapore) .Dr Neelam Srivastava (India) .Dr Portia Reyes (Philippines) . MA (China) .Dr Alexandra van der Geer (the Netherlands) .WANG Ping.Dr Andreas Ufen (Germany) . Md.Dr Shoma Munshi (India) .Dr Cecilia Odé (the Netherlands) .Dr Mirzohid Rahimov (Uzbekistan) .Dr RHEE Sang-Jik (Korea) .Supaporn Ariyasajsiskul.

> Section 2 IIAS Research .

the Netherlands . the Netherlands .Swedish Vetenskaprådet. the Netherlands . more than a hundred fellows from twenty-six different countries visited IIAS in Leiden and Amsterdam. Malaysia . IIAS yearly hosts a high number of individual fellows.Nordic Institute of Asian Studies.European Alliance for Asian Studies (Asia Alliance) . African and Amerindian Studies (CNWS). the Netherlands .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. networks and various types of individual fellowships.Netherlands Ministry of Foreign Affairs . which have fulfilled their initial aims and have felt the need to continue as networks of researchers and experts.Malaysia Ministry of Education (MOE). Initia tives.Swedish School of Advanced Asia-Pacific Studies (SSAAPS). the Netherlands . The coordinators of these networks still organize workshops and facilitate the publication of research results. In 2005. the Netherlands .International Institute for the Study of Islam in the Modern World (ISIM). Taiwan . Netherlands Institute of International Relations. Sweden . Japan . Society for the Promotion of Buddhism.Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW). Besides programme. South-Korea .and network fellows.Indo-Dutch Programme on Alternative Development (IDPAD). Sweden . Denmark . The networks are former IIAS research programmes. IIAS welcomed fellows sponsored by: .13 | section 2 | IIAS Research Pro gram mes.Gonda Foundation.Van den Berch van Heemsteede Foundation. the Netherlands .Korea Research Foundation (KRF). India/the Netherlands .Netherlands Institute for War Documentation (NIOD).Bukkyo Dendo Kyokai.Amsterdam School for Social Science Research (ASSR). Initiatives.School of Asian. In 2005.Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS). China .National Science Council (NSC).Clingendael.Leiden University. Networks and Fellowships The International Institute for Asian Studies has organized its research along research programmes. Net works and Fellow ships > Programmes. the Netherlands . the Netherlands . The research programmes are co-funded by IIAS and partner organizations as well as (inter) national funding agencies. the Netherlands .Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO).

the Netherlands. the development priorities and practices of genetic screening and testing for congenital diseases in different nation-states have various . governance. Main funding organizations Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO) Amsterdam School for Social Science Research (ASSR) International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) Lectures/Papers Course ‘Social Science Conceptions of Asian Societies’ within the Master’s in Contemporary Asian Studies (MA CAS). and.14 | section 2 | IIAS Research Res earch pro gram mes > Research programmes consequences for the livelihood and identities of diverging social groupings. what are the health care needs and interests of different socio-genetic population groups with regards to genetic sampling and genetic testing. Japan and India. She coordinates the research projects to enable comparison regarding the application of the new genetic technologies in the fields of reproductive Socio-genetic Marginalization in Asia Programme (SMAP) Programme coordinator . University of Amsterdam. Her own research focuses mainly in biobanking and genetic counselling in China and Japan. such as informed consent. 12-13 April. Genomics and Society. which leads to the following research problems: First. environmental ethics. Course ‘Classics in Changing Cultures and Identities’. regulation or public debate. second.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. and social identity Dr Sleeboom-Faulkner has been developing SMAP since 2003. Course ‘Contemporary Debates in Changing Cultures and Identities’. paper presented at CESAGen. third.Dr Margaret Sleeboom-Faulkner genetics and genetic sampling and biobanking in China. University of Amsterdam. bioethical differences between healthcare systems are expressed in the different meanings allocated to concepts. health. therefore. and will indicate promising areas of future research. and family values. University of Amsterdam. Royal Academic Society. and how are they reflected in health care policies? Academic activities Dr Margaret Sleeboom-Faulkner Topic: The Socio-genetic Marginalisation in Asia Programme (SMAP): A comparative approach to the relationship between genomics. SMAP aims to produce insights that open up possibilities for new ideas in the areas of policy-making. A central question of SMAP is. Over the next four years it should become clear which groups and individuals may be regarded as vulnerable in these fields. London. the Netherlands. healthcare and population policies. United Kingdom. the Netherlands. ‘The Bioethical Vacuum: Human embryonic stem cell research and risk in India and China’. the lack of universal regulation for genetic sampling by international companies and universities leads to disputable research practices among vulnerable populations. Short description This research programme traces the links between social marginalization and genetic knowledge in the study of vulnerable minorities.

Japan. She relates her findings to political and public debates on the socio-cultural value of the embryo. Technology & Religion. she conducts fieldwork in hospitals and genetic counselling clinics. First. Jass proceedings 17 (1):38-54.’Sexual service to handicapped people in the Netherlands’. Tokyo.31 August 2009 Topic: Ethnic minorities and multiple discourses of benefit-sharing in genetic sampling research among vulnerable ethnic groups of Southwest China The aim of Jan-Eerik Leppänen’s research is to understand the role of Southwest Chinese ethnic minorities in biobanking for which they are sampled genetically. Commissie Genetische Modificatie.0 fte.). medical institutions. Japan. In Jay Azariah (ed. the family and cultural-medical practices affect these decisions. China. ASSR) Period: 1 September 2005 . Dr Jyotsna Gupta (0. In her analysis. Japan. 30 June. Yixue yu Zhexue [Philosophy and Medicine]: 57-61. ‘Genetic Anxiety: genetic symbolism in society’. Lectures/papers 15-17 February.Vrouwenzaak of Politieke Kwestie?’. research fellow) Period: 1 September 2004 . ‘Abortus . 25 August. Osaka. United Kingdom. 30 June-1 July. lecture given at the Osaka Municipal University.31 August 2007 Publications ‘A research on the situation of handicap and sexuality in the Netherlands’. lecture given in the Masters’ course ‘Politics of Reproduction: Health Rights and Empowerment’. IIAS Newsletter # 38 (September): 29. at the Institute of Social Studies (ISS) in The Hague. paper presented at the conference Trajectories of Socialism in Contemporary Asia: Anthropological Perspectives. This research hopes to gain a better understanding of the effects of the knowledge that genetic sampling (new genetic technology) generates. ‘A research on handicap and sexuality in the Netherlands’. To understand these processes. Shanghai. Dr KATO Masae (0. and genetic counselling in Delhi and Mumbai in India. the application of RGTs in Japan will be compared with those in the Netherlands. ‘The Symbolic and Cognitive Power of Socialism with Chinese Characteristics: Observing ceremony & curriculum at the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS)’. Nationalism and Pan-Asianism. Lectures/papers 4 June.8 fte. ‘Globalization and localization of artificial reproduction technologies and the implications for women’s health in the context of India’.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.) Okakura Tenshin: Exploring Art. ‘National Bias in Identity Construction: Examples of Academic Grouping in East Asia’. 10 March. religious affiliation. University of Durham.15 | section 2 | IIAS Research 18 April. University of Oxford. Nature. educational attainment and socio-economic status to understand the parental decisions made regarding whether to start a pregnancy or to carry the embryo to full term. PhD fellow. Proceedings of the Japanese Assembly for the Study of Sex. Science. ‘Human Biobanking in Indonesia: An institutional approach to an enlightened strategist’. United Kingdom. developments in the field of genetic technologies. Soshiren News 239 (27 December 2005): 11-13. ‘Transactions in reproductive body parts’ . New Genetics and Society 20(1): 57-78. Bhubaneshwar. Apart from finding out how . national and international bioethical guidelines and the activities of parent and patient groups.5 fte. ‘Sociogenetic Marginalization in Asia and Anthropology’. she relates her observations in these clinics to state-regulation. ICAS4. presentation at the Japanese Assembly for the Study of Sex. Tokyo. paper presented at Workshop Noord-Zuid. 28 April. paper presented at the conference Genomics: Exploring Third Spaces. Utrecht. ‘Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research (HESR) and Risk in India and China’. ‘The Socio-Genetic Marginalization In Asia Programme (SMAP)’. panel organised at the International Conference of Asia Scholars. Her fieldwork focuses on the way parents make decisions about their offspring in genetic counseling sessions. and the way government guidelines. Topic: Reproductive Genetics and Counselling in India: Decision-making regarding genetic screening and prenatal diagnosis Dr Gupta’s research focuses on reproductive genetic technologies (RGTs) (PGD). 23 November. lecture given at the International Women and Health Day Tokoyo meeting. lecture given in the MA Research Master’s course ‘Contemporary Debates in Changing Cultures and Identities’. COGEM. Kasteel Ouddaen. research fellow) Period: 1 April 2005 .1 April 2008 Topic: Socio-cultural research on the practice of prenatal screening and preimplantation genetic diagnosis in Japan Dr KATO Masae conducts research into the application of reproductive genetic technologies (RTGs) in Japan and its effect on genetic selection after prenatal diagnosis and during pre-implantation genetic diagnosis Jan-Eerik Leppänen (1. Gupta studies how genetic counselling affects the perception of genetic risk. At the same time. In Brij Tankha (ed. Publications ‘ Zhongguo de Anlesi Guannian yu Yiliao-weisheng’ (Chinese Concepts of Euthanasia and Healthcare). the Netherlands. paper presented at the National Seminar on Challenges of Population Growth and Health Needs in Orissa. 14 June. ‘Is abortion an issue of ‘rights’?’. Gupta uses the categories of gender. so as to understand processes of validating humans. India. ‘The Harvard Case of Xu Xiping: Exploitation of the People. ‘History and Politics of Reproductive Technologies’. Scientific Advance or Genetic Theft?’.

pharmaceutical companies. including academic researchers. external interventions.16 | section 2 | IIAS Research biobanking activities alter relations between ethnic groups and the state. it also aims to understand the social and cultural effects of these activities on the ethnic groups in question.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. he researches what happens to genetic data: who does the sampling and under what conditions? Where are the data stored and who has access to them? Patra aims to make sense of the various behaviours and motives of various interest groups. paper presented at the Geneva Symposium on Genetic Data Gathering.31 August 2009 Topic: Review correlative laws and regulations with regard to new genetic technologies in China Lectures/papers 10-11 November. ASSR) Period: 1 September 2005 . and what commercial stakes are involved. and vulnerable ethnic minorities in Southwest China’. Switzerland. ethnic and socio-economic status. state agencies. sampled communities and NGOs. Apart from weighing arguments in favour and against the universal regulation of biotechnology. In general. Dr Prasanna Patra (1 fte. SUI Suli. ‘Genetic data gathering. Geneva. PhD fellow.15 december 2008 Topic: Emerging issues in genetic sampling and data banking in India: A community-based perspective Dr Patra conducts comparative research on genetic sampling. She reviews existing Chinese law in relation to gender. after which she will compare similar issues in the context of regulation of genomics and society in India. whose socioeconomic circumstances differ starkly. research fellow) Period: 15 December 2005 . screening and biobanking in India. and investigates how screening affects the identity and health of the community. MA (1 fte. Ms SUI conducts comparative research into the regulation of new genetic technologies regarding vulnerable populations. Brocher Foundation. . Patra studies medical policies on three tribes with high levels of sickle cell anaemia. she will offer recommendations on regulations that harm the interests of identified vulnerable populations.

Dr Nico Kaptein (LEI/IIAS) and Josine Stremmelaar (IIAS) specialists in the field of religious studies from Indonesia. producing different and. UIN).IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Indonesia) Main funding organization Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW) Co-sponsors International Institute for the Study of Islam in the Modern World (ISIM). Project Leader and PhD supervisor Islam in Indonesia: The dissemination of religious authority in the twentieth century Programme coordinators . the strategies to sustain and enlarge the tarekats. the Netherlands International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) . (4) Education and the dissemination of religious authority. A major focus of research in this part of the project was concerned the function fatwas might have in the shaping and reshaping of beliefs and practices in Indonesia. Canada and elsewhere. Supervisory committee (Project leaders/PhD supervisors) . Short description This five-year co-operative research programme. In the final year of the project (September 2004 to September 2005). The main points of religious reference and identity evolve around the related notions of belief as religious ‘knowledge’. In this part of the project the dynamics and dissemination of tarekat-based authority in urban centres will receive systematic attention.or gives often replace traditional social networks.17 | section 2 | IIAS Research Research School for Asian. The 20th century is a period of rapid change.Prof. In this way fatwas might play a role in the accommodation of new or controversial phenomenon (like. (3) Dakwah (Muslim propagation) activities in urban communities.Prof. and entails a cooperative research effort involving specialists from Indonesia. recent research has shown that these brotherhoods The concept of dissemination of religious authority refers to the development of points of reference and identity within the wider context of a given religious tradition. A fatwa deals with controversial issues and in it the ulama establishes whether or not the issue at stake is congruent with Islamic Law. Yogyakarta.Dr Syamsul Anwar (UIN. which has been largely neglected until now. Egypt. was executed within the framework of the Cultural Agreement between Indonesia and the Netherlands. the Netherlands. contradictory positions. Indonesia) . Meuleman (LEI) . This cooperative research programme aimed at studying and documenting important changes which occurred in Muslim authority in Indonesia during the past century and which have contributed significantly to the shaping of the present Dick Douwes (ISIM) . and elsewhere. being: (1) The traditional religious authority: ulama and fatwa. Living religious traditions evolve in fact by constant repositioning of beliefs and practices. which is a legal opinion of a traditional Islamic scholar (ulama) who gives this opinion at the request of a person. Project Leader and PhD supervisor Although tarekat (Muslim brotherhoods) are strongly associated with rural societies. Leiden. Centre for the Study of Islam and Society of the Universitas Islam Negeri Syarif Hidayatullah (State Islamic University. Australia. or a group of persons. Jakarta meaning to . the Netherlands. African and Amerindian Studies (CNWS). which started on 1 January 2001. symbolic structure as expressed in ritual and community experience. b) Tarekat: Mystical associations in urban communities in twentieth century Indonesia . Projects a) Ulama and fatwa: The structures of traditional religious authority in twentieth century Indonesia . or organization. The project focused on four advanced research projects. and the social functions of tarekats. The repositioning often reflects .Dr Johan H.Prof. Kees van Dijk (LEI/KITLV) . Leiden. The advanced research programmes were concerned with the most important areas of religious dissemination in Indonesia over the period concerned. Religion offers a variety of means to individuals and groups to respond to change. Martin van Bruinessen (UU/ISIM) . Kees van Dijk (KITLV). Martin van Bruinessen (UU/ISIM). family planning) with Islam. None of these elements is static. especially in the eyes of believers. the Netherlands PPIM. at times. which have disappeared due to migration of the population to the city.Prof. Azyumardi Azra (UIN. as a spin-off activity of the joint research efforts. (2) Mystical associations (tarekat) in urban communities. although they appear to be so at this moment.Dr Herman Beck (KUB) . which are carried out by This part of the project focused on the institution of fatwa. for instance.Prof. a database of religious personalities of Indonesian Islam in the 20th century was produced. Among the issues addressed were: the composition of tarekat leadership and its following. economic and political transformations. An important part of the research is conducted by PhD students. The processes of dissemination have acquired highly dynamic and complex characteristics.

Moreover. Another highlight was Noorhaidi Hasan’s extremely successful defence at Utrecht University of his PhD thesis on the Laskar Jihad which he prepared in the framework of the Tarekat project. Australia) awarded Noorhaidi the degree cum laude. MA (Indonesia) Philanthropy.G.15 March 2005 PhD students .Noorhaidi.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.G. Such elite has an important function as an interface between international academic developments and the national needs for research and knowledge. Merle Ricklefs. Indonesia is of invaluable academic interest for the Dutch academic community. As a result of this publication. IAIN).Amelia Fauzia. An important part of this research includes the production of an inventory of Indonesian dakwah movements and. Paris. project leader and PhD supervisor Dakwah.1 April 2005 . divided between Indonesian and foreign participants. Melbourne. Marc Gaborieau (École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (EHESS). As such this publication helps to bridge the gap between Islamic studies and Academic activities of fellows involved Arief Subhan. In contrast to traditional dakwah organizations. over the years.Moch. PhD supervisor The dissemination of religious ideas. rituals and values has always been a primary goal of education. Nearly all types of religious organizations are currently active in dakwah. Indonesia. In the conference some 30 scholars participated. the state is also nowadays active in this field. Among the participants were practically all senior and junior researchers from the programme. is one of the main forms of networks of religious authority and. Azyumardi Azra (UIN. MA (Indonesia) Programme highlights Among the many results from the programme which have been accomplished thus far. our programme has been brought into the limelight beyond the circles of Indonesianists proper.Arief Subhan. The research questions focus on the educational strategies of the most important actors in the field. state. Azyumardi Azra (UIN.Dr Dick Douwes (ISIM). MA (Indonesia) .25 June 2005 Topic: The Changing Role of the Indonesian Madrasah and the Dissemination of Muslim Authority In 2005. 2002). edited by Nico J. the establishment of a typology of dakwah movements. the existing academic networks have been consolidated and expanded. Given the prominence of Islam in Indonesia’s society. by definition. Kees van Dijk (KITLV. Herman Beck (KUB). Research fellows .18 | section 2 | IIAS Research c) Dakwah organizations and activities in urban communities in twentieth century Indonesia . on the basis of this. This issue originates from one of the programme’s annual international conferences (Oct. and the effects on the relationship between religious and political authority.Jajat Burhanudin. Islamic State Institute. Through this bilateral programme an important contribution has been made to the maintenance and the expansion of highly educated Indonesian Islamic elite who will determine to a significant extent the future of Indonesia. supplemented with other internationally reputed scholars from outside the programme. Jakarta). MA (Indonesia) . Kaptein (Leiden University/IIAS). 12 no. built up extensive networks and experience. and was convened by Prof. project leader . d) Education and the dissemination and reproduction of religious authority in twentieth century Indonesia . The key-note speech was delivered by Prof. the main instrument of dissemination. and Dr.Dr Muhammad Machasin (Indonesia) Religious studies in academic institutions 15 December 2004 . a number stand out. paying particular attention to the more advanced stages of religious education (madrasah aliyah and Institut Agama Islam Negeri. The PhD committee (supplemented with Prof. The proceedings of this conference will be published by Azra. project leader . In the first place. Arief Subhan continued working on his research theme The Changing Role of the Indonesian Madrasah and the Dissemination of Muslim Authority. Prof. in the circles of specialists of classical and Middle Eastern Islamic Studies. Indonesian studies.Dr Johan Meuleman (LEI). which sought to disseminate Islamic values through education. more or less evenly . a very important collection of articles about fatwas in Indonesia was published as a theme issue of the internationally highly acclaimed journal Islamic Law and Society. and the study of Islam in the so-called heartlands and in the so-called periphery. Programme results The prominence of Islam in Indonesia’s society is evident. Jakarta). 1 (2005). or propogation of faith. MA (Indonesia) . Developments in Afghanistan and Pakistan have led to madrasahs being stigmatized as sources of fundamentalist and even terrorist Islam. MA (Indonesia) . The theme of the conference was “The Dissemination of Religious Authority in 20th Century Indonesia”. Leiden). In addition to private dakwah organizations. modern dakwah does this through welfare programmes also. France). Leiden: Brill)). including the state. and civil society: The history of Islamic philanthropy in Indonesia 11 February . and in the programme much has been learned about the social organization of Islam in Indonesia. van Dijk and Kaptein.Prof.Muhammad Dahlan. and consists of contributions of Dutch and Indonesian researchers attached to the programme. now. MA (Indonesia) Period: 25 June 2001 . Nur Ichwan.Prof. One of the main aims of this project is to create an inventory and a typology of the various forms of Islamic education in Indonesia. Kaptein and Michael Laffan (Vol. The October 2002 bombing of a Balinese discotheque has suggested that Indonesian madrasahs may have Final Conference From 7-9 July the concluding conference of the programme took place in Bogor. but also for the long term. as a result of the programme. Dutch scholars have a long research history in the Indonesian region and have. Nico J.

moderate and practical. Tauris. Van Bruinessen made a research visit to Indonesia in February-March.the number of female pupils having exceeded that of male ones in recent years . culture and identity’. identitas. pp. 57-120. and his co-supervisor Dr N. He returned from fieldwork in Indonesia in February 2004. ISIM. While in Jakarta he also presented Jakarta Cleveringa Lecture Leids Universiteits Fonds. Jakarta. paper the International Conference on The Dissemination of Religious Authority in 20th Century Indonesia. 12-13 December. the education of girls . Period: 15 September 2001 . 26 (18):9-26. Kees van Dijk (KITLV) Prof. MA (Indonesia) 6-8 July. Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology. KITLV and PPIM. 7-9 July. Islamic. London: I. KITLV and PPIM. using this institution as a case study to answer the question whether the Middle Eastern influence in Indonesia is increasing or decreasing. His research topic is ‘The making of Islamic modernism in the Malay world’.). jubah. Bogor. The title of his paper was Religious authority. The title was: the Partai Keadilan Sejahtera: radical. Outward appearances: trend. Germany. Law in Indonesia’ organized by the Harvard School of Law in Cambridge (Massachusetts) from 17-18 April 2004. refusing new developments in the world outside. the Netherlands. lecture given at the Institute Seminar. script. C. In addition to this he continued his research into the Arabs in Indonesia. Indonesia. have become places for the preservation and dissemination of a conservative form of Islam. ‘Contesting Religious Authority in Modern Indonesia’. He was convener of the IIAS/KITLV/LIPI International workshop on Southeast Asian Studies ‘Script as Identity Marker in Southeast Asia’ held at the KITLV office in Jakarta from 29 November till 1 December 2004. Organized by IIAS.15 September 2005 Topic: The Making of Islamic Modernism: The Transmission of Islamic Reformations from the Middle East to the Malay-Indonesian Archipelago in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century Jajat Burhanudin continued his PHD research within the framework of the sub-project ‘The traditional religious authority: ulama and fatwa. Bijdragen tot de Taal-. Topic: Islam in Indonesia: The dissemination of religious authority in the Dr Nico Kaptein (the Netherlands) Period: 1 January 2001 . Indonesia. This suggestion has inspired most of Arief’s research activities during the year under review. van Dijk.B. Prof.19 | section 2 | IIAS Research played a similar role.1 September 2005 Prof. ‘Between Salafism and Sufism: Contested Muslim religious authority in Indonesia’. He paid particular attention to the role of madrasahs and the Indonesian type of madrasahs called pesantrens in the development of poor rural communities. in: Henk Schulte Nordholt (ed. Lectures Jajat Burhanudin. Martin van Bruinessen (Netherlands) Van Bruinessen prepared a book proposal. ‘After the days of Abû Qubays: Indonesian transformations of the Naqshbandiyya Khâlidiyya’.J. paper presented at the KITLV Workshop on Indonesian Architecture. updated and edited versions. Yogyakarta: LKiS. ISIM. and again went to Indonesia to do fieldwork from September till December. He participated in the International Conference ‘Islamic . Publications Martin van Bruinessen and Julia Day Howell (eds). In this framework. Lectures/papers 18 January. Publications ‘Aspiring for Islamic Reform: Southeast Asian Requests for Fatwas in al-Manar’. dan celana: Penampilan sebagai sarana pembedaan dan diskriminasi’. Leiden. Islamic Law and Society. Over half the chapters for this book are now ready in acceptable. Halle. His own contribution was entitled ‘From head to toe: Assimilation and remaining distinct: dress. Sufism and the ‘Modern’ in Islam. paper presented at International Conference on The Dissemination of Religious Authority in 20th Century Indonesia. in a negative reaction to Dutch colonization and as a result to later political developments. Publications ‘Sarung.G.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Organized by IIAS. Prof. Prof. Chinese. His field research partly concerned ongoing work on Sufi orders. Land en Volkenkunde. The Journal of the History of Sufism. twentieth century Dr Kaptein continued his research in the relations between the Middle East and Southeast Asia in the domain of iftâ’ . and indigenous culture in Southeast Asia and Islamic Southeast Asia before and after 11 September. ‘The changing contour of mosques’. partly his work on radical Islamic movements. leadership conceptions and management styles were among the particular aspects of madrasahs he examined in depth. forthcoming [2006]. 161 (2/3): 210-246.and to the mechanism through which a number of Indonesian madrasahs. based on the conference on Sufism and the ‘Modern’ and some additional commissioned papers. politics and fatwa in contemporary Indonesia. Bogor. Kaptein. on 4 December. kepentingan. Herman Beck (Netherlands) Publications ‘The rupture between the Muhammadiyah and the Ahmadiyya’. the manuscript will be sent to the publisher in the second half of 2005. By the end of the year he had completed the final version of five chapters of his dissertation. van Dijk did research on The merger of civilizations: the encounter of European. which was accepted for publication by a major international publisher. partly in response to an invitation from the Indonesian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Nahdlatul Ulama to address a high-profile conference. ‘Religious authority: We have forgotten God’. forthcoming [2006]. In the period he was in the Netherlands Jajat Burhanudin had regular consultations with his supervisor.

‘Being a Muslim in a Colony: Sayyid `Uthman and the Sarekat Islam’. A History of Translation in Southeast Asia. pp. Malaysia. Kuala Lumpur. Ramadan et Politique. Dr Johan Meuleman (the Netherlands) Topic: Sufis and Salafis: A century of conflict and compromise in Indonesia Michael Laffan combined his archival and library research on early twentieth century developments with some observations on contemporary religious trends. 12-1 (2005): 93-121. in: Archives de Sciences Sociales des Religions. 2002. supplement. in: Julia Day Howell and Martin van Bruinessen (eds). 9-10.J. paper presented at the Second International Conference on Malay Civilization “Malay Images”. Publications ‘The voice of the ‘ulamâ’: fatwas and religious authority in Indonesia’. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Upon completion of the first phase of his postdoctoral fellowship in this program. ‘Arabophobia and the ‘War against Mysticism’: How Sayyid ‘Uthmân became advisor to the Netherlands colonial administration’. Malaysia. International Islamic University. and the Longue Durée. 1-2. Paris: EFEO/Archipel (forthcoming). 17-18 August. Fatwâs in Indonesia. pp. Land. in: Encyclopaedia of Islam. Presented a paper ‘Islamic training in the Netherlands: the Indonesian-Netherlands Cooperation in Islamic Studies’. London: Routledge Curzon.). Kaptein). ‘Mawlid: in the Maghrib’. Kuala Lumpur. pp. Islamic Law and Dr Michael Francis Laffan (Australia) Period: 1 January 2002 .G. Asia Research Institute (ARI). in: Mark Cammack and Michel Feener (eds. subject for publication. lecture given at the Universiti Sains Malaysia. 380-381. ‘National Crisis and the Representation of Traditional Sufism: The ‘Menemukan kembali kekayaan warisan Islam Indonesia: kasus Marâh Labîd karya Syaikh Nawawi Banten’.20 | section 2 | IIAS Research Lectures/papers 7 February. ‘De islam in Nederlands Indië tot aan de Tweede Wereldoorlog’. MayAugust.)(forthcoming) ‘The fatwa debated?: Shura in an Indonesian context’. [appeared in Oct. Angels and Prayers for the Nation: Reading the fatwas of the Review Fariba Adelkhah et François Georgeon (eds. Jakarta: Teraju. 2 March. co-organized a joint conference (ISEAS/IIAS) entiteld The education of Southeast Asian Islamic leadership. Tauris (forthcoming) ‘From alternative medicine to national cure: A new voice for the Sufi Review Donald J. Publications (With N. ‘Islam and Politics in the Netherlands East Indies at the End of the 19th Century’. where he was offered a tenure-track position. in H. 3-4. 26-28 February. pp. No. Islamic Law and Society 12(1) (2005). Yahudi & Nasrani dalam al-Quran: hubungan antaragama menurut Syaikh Nawawi Banten. Shome. Jam`iyyah Ahlith Thoriqoh al-Mu`tabaroh’. Singapore. Porter. 19-20 May. in: Sharqiyyât 15 (2003). 25-26 April. ‘Southeast Asian Debates and Middle Eastern Inspiration: European Dress in West Sumatra at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century’. Ann Arbor. Singapore). (forthcoming) (with Michael Feener) ‘Sufi Scents across the Indian Ocean: Yemeni Review Anthony S. 17 February. in: Asep Muhamad Iqbal (ed. Chambert-Loir (ed. pp. ‘“Ifta” as translation represented: Implicit hierarchies of language and script’. 27-28 August. London: Routledge Curzon. 2004]. nr. paper presented at the conference Political Legitimacy in Islamic Asia. ‘De Nederlandse bijdrage aan de studie van de Indonesische islam van ongeveer 1975 tot heden’. 2002. ‘Some early contributions to Malay-Arabic lexicography: Sayyid ‘Uthmân as a lexicographer’. 399-400. paper presented at the workshop Southeast Asia and the Middle East: Islam. ‘Lightning. Paris: CNRS 2000. . Maintenance or Assimilation.2. in: Journal of Islamic Studies 15-3 (September). Leiden. paper presented at the conference The Arab Hadramis in Southeast Asia: Identity. Malay Political Leadership.K. 418-419.). Periodicals Salafy and Sufi’. 125 (janvier-mars). London: I.).31 December 2004. discussant in a preparatory workshop for the publication of New Cambridge History of Islam. pp.29 june 2005 Society. Malaysia. Movement. Indonesië Cursus KITLV. 27 April. fasc. ix-xiii. Laffan left Leiden for Princeton University. 1 . He prepared two articles on this Period: 1 January 2001 . Asia Research Institute (ARI). lecture delivered at the University of Michigan. in: Bijdragen tot de Taal-. 199-220. USA. Sufism and the ‘Modern’ in Islam.en Volkenkunde 160-2. 613-614. Archipel 71 (October 2005). in: Bibliotheca Orientalis LXI no. Pulau Pinang. Asia Research Institute (ARI). 115-130 (also published as Working paper: Visiting Scholars Series No. orders in the Indonesian media’. Singapore. Singapore. pp. ‘Arabophobia and the ‘War against Mysticism’: How Sayyid `Uthmân became advisor to the Netherlands colonial administration’. Archives de Sciences sociale des Religion.B. hagiography and the earliest history of Southeast Asian Islam’. Managing Politics and Islam in Indonesia. Singapore. January 2004.31 December 2004 Topic: Dakwah organizations and activities in urban communities Johan Meuleman developed the structure of his research project around a general analysis and five particular aspects of his research theme. focusing on the relationship between the Sufi and Salafi trends in Islam.

Signifier: Government Discourse on Islamic Shari’a in Nanggroe Aceh Darussalam Comprehensive Shari’a in Aceh’ at the International Conference on Islamic Law in Modern Indonesia. and the role of the Internet in dakwah. Moch Nur Ichwan finished the second draft of his Ph. International. held by the Institute for Social and Islamic Studies. and political factors. presented a paper on ‘Playing with a Revived Master . economic. chairing Prof. although formally part of the IndonesianNetherlands Cooperation in Islamic Studies programme. organized by the Harvard Islamic Legal Studies Program. in Indonesian. which. coordinated the Education project within the same research programme. State and Politics: Majelis Ulama Indonesia After Suharto’. held by the Usuluddin Student Senate. guest lecture on political and transnational aspects of recent developments in Indonesian Islam. entitled Co-operative Migration Management. Nasr Abu Zayd’s lecture on ‘Literary Publications Tussen Mekka en Rotterdam. 2003. dakwah pembangunan and dakwah bil-hal. Indonesia. 9 October 2004. in which the Department of Religious Affairs played an essential role.pdf ‘Menyibak Akar Islam Progresif’ (Roots of Progressive Islam). Politics and Democratization: Muslim Political Discourses in the Post-Soeharto Era In the course of the research it appeared that dakwah discourses and Hermeneutics: A Short Introduction’. but also initiated its own version of dakwah. Cultural. Mecca. Arab League Educational. Amineh.-thesis Dakwah. ‘Islam in Europa’ . at the seminar Hermeneutics in the West and East. and Scientific Organization (ALECSO).org/megawatiandislamism. confronting partially conflicting reports. in the integration of Muslims into Dutch society’. he developed a detailed reconstruction of the historical background and development of these state institutes for Islamic Studies (IAIN). 19-21 November. Lectures/papers 18-19 April. presented a paper on ‘Reconstructing Islamic Scholarly correction and adaptation . Indiana: Wiley. presented in the framework of a course on Globalisation and Islam at the International school for Humanities and Social Sciences. D. attended the First International Consultation of Muslim Scholars on State and Society in the Modern World. in the panel ‘Governance and the Role of Islamic Community Organisations’. coordinated by Dr Mehdi P. Indianapolis. it was decided that he would work on the corrections and improvements after his return to Indonesia in June 2005. USA. Moch Nur Ichwan. together with Dr Dick Douwes (ISIM. presented the a paper on ‘Islam. 2 April. Muhammad Dahlan.25 June 2005 Topic: The role of the Indonesian State Institute for Islamic Studies in the Redistribution of Muslim authority: UIN under the New Order. Kedaulatan Rakyat. Indonesia. For this reason it was decided to focus the Ph. Harvard University. and Local Answers. Islam for Dummies. Universiteit van Amsterdam.A. Leiden and other institutions in the Netherlands and Indonesia. at the Ninth Metropolis Conference activities are strongly determined by cultural. Politics and Democratization: Muslim Political Discourses in the Post-Soeharto Era of Moch. the process of translating would be continued. He also remained involved in the publication and further development of the INIS Newsletter. 16-18 March. After several discussions with his supervisor. 27-28 September. 8 October. Dr Azyumardi Azra (UIN Syarif Hidayatullah.21 | section 2 | IIAS Research dakwah in urban communities in twentieth and early twenty-first Indonesia. Jakarta) of two PhD candidates involved in the Education (sub-) project of the same research programme and. Publications ‘Megawati and Radical Islamism’.berubah. The state not only tried to control dakwah activities. culture et langue arabe dans les médias néerlandais. The five particular aspects or cases are dakwah among the metropolitan elite of Jakarta. Une analyse de quelques discussions récentes aux Pays-Bas’ at the conference Strengthening of the Intercultural Arab-Western Community: Which Role for the Media Today?. Saudi Arabia. especially mosques. Among the questions which drew his attention were the Lectures/papers 27-29 January. Nur Ichwan M. MA (Indonesia) Period: 25 June 2001 . Capital of Islamic Culture. together with Prof. Yogyakarta. Schiedam: IUE.D. Geneva. National. in cooperation with the UNESCO and the European Council. presented a paper on ‘The role of Muslim organisations. Muhammad Dahlan’s research theme is The Role of the Indonesian State Institute for Islamic Studies in the Redistribution of Muslim Authority.10 April 2005 Topic: Dakwah. he continued the supervision. (re)production and distribution of books and other materials relating to dakwah.of the Dutch translation of Malcolm Clark. entitled Islam voor Dummies.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. on the state production of dakwah. Leiden). The role of the state in dakwah activities turned out to be of special interest. 4 September. Exegesis of the Qur’an’. In addition. in: Islamic Law and Society (forthcoming).including the authorship of chapter 15. Politics and Democratization: Muslim Political Discourses in the Post-Soeharto Era in May 2005. participated in the conference on Mecca. MA (Indonesia) Period: 10 April 2001 . Amsterdam: Pearson Education Benelux. During the year under review. will be very useful as a source of documentation to the Islam in Indonesia programme. project Dakwah. aspirations at Islamization in South Sulawesi. http://www. This analysis was mainly based on library research in the Royal Netherlands Institute of Southeast Asian and Caribbean Studies (KITLV). The general analysis relates to the theoretical and methodological aspects of the project as well as its relation to the other components of the Islam in Indonesia programme. the State College of Islamic Studies (STAIN) Ponorogo. Van profetische traditie naar het leven van hedendaagse moslimmeiden. Islamabad. ‘“Ulamâ”. Meanwhile.

Organized by IIAS. November. Welfare and Sport. MA (Indonesia) Period: 10 April 2001 . NRC Handelsblad. Wageningen. Radicalism in Post-New OrderIndonesia’. respectively. Political Mobilization and Islamic of the project (September 2002 . Indonesia. MA Main funding organization The Department of Health. lecture on ‘Islamic Education and Politic of Education under Indonesia New Order Regime’ for the Indonesian Muslim Society in the Netherlands. This research programme has been developed at the request of the Dutch Department of Health. lecture on ‘Islamic Values and Western Life’ for Indonesian Muslim Society in The Netherlands. Lectures 29 May. After an extensive familiarization with the literature during the first year Lectures/papers 7-9 July. 7 August. 31 July 2005. University of London. Jihad. Laskar Jihad: Islam. ‘Salafi Expansion. at Utrecht University. ‘Salafis. thesis. ISIM Review 16 (Autumn 2005) Indonesianisasi and Nationalization Programme coordinator . presentation on ‘Islamic Education in Indonesia and Globalization’ in Seminar of PPI (Association of Indonesian Students in Europe). (interview with) Noorhaidi. During the same year. Bogor. and the interaction between government initiative and initiatives from the Muslim community. Publications ‘Between transnational interest and domestic politics: understanding Middle Eastern fatwas on jihad in the Moluccas’. militancy and the quest for identity in post-New Order Indonesia.D. The reorganization of Indonesian society’. 2005 (cum laude).Dr Thomas Lindblad Junior research fellow .22 | section 2 | IIAS Research variety of orientations towards traditional Indonesian forms of Islamic education and Western educational and academic approaches. Welfare and Sport in The Hague. militancy and the quest for identity in post-New Order Indonesia. ISIM. Faculteit Letteren. He also critically examined differing opinions of previous authors relating to chronology and institutional genealogy. Noorhaidi Hasan successfully defended his PhD dissertation entitled Laskar Jihad: Islam. Islamic Law and Society 12 (1): 73-92. Ph. ‘Laskar Jihad’. Noorhaidi Hasan. United Kingdom. 30 October. the focus shifted to . In order to complete his work with research in libraries and on the field in Indonesia. These included the effects of the economic-cumpolitical-cum-social crisis Indonesia has been facing since 1997 on the development of the IAINs.Jasper van de Kerkhof.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. and Drama’. lecture delivered at London School of Economics and Political Science. Utrecht University. he analysed more recent developments too. he visited this country in January and February and again from December 2004 until the present. KITLV and PPIM.10 April 2005 Topic: Laskar Jihad: Islam and identity in the era of transition in Indonesia On 14 June 2005. administered by the Netherlands Institute for War Documentation (NIOD) in Amsterdam. The Hague. the Netherlands Netherlands Institute for War Documentation (NIOD) International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) Short description This project is part of the research programme ‘Indonesia across orders. ‘Droom en Drama’. He was granted his PhD cum laude.September 2003). paper presented at the International Conference on The Dissemination of Religious Authority in 20th Century Indonesia. Delft.

the Netherlands. Also. ‘ “Colonial” enterprise and the indigenization of Information was gathered about the nationalization of Dutch corporate assets in various regions in Indonesia. 18-19 November. Another important element of these research activities was the establishment of links with three young Indonesian historians focusing on regional developments in West Sumatra. the wider historical context of the process of indonesianisasi needs to be examined. Guest editor of Catch-up Growth and Technology in Asia. IIAS Newsletter 36 (March):18. The emancipation and reorientation of the economy and the world of industry and commerce.1 October 2006 Topic: Indonesianisasi and nationalism. the Netherlands. Dutch enterprise in independent Indonesia. special issue of the Journal of Asia-Pacific Economy 10(2):141-256. Surveys were conducted in daily newspapers and news agency reports kept at the National Library in Jakarta to cover macroeconomic developments during the 1950s. organized the IIAS-NIOD workshop The Economic Decolonization of Indonesia in Regional Perspective. This resulted in a major article to be submitted for publication in an international journal in 2004. In addition. 1945-1958’. MA (the Netherlands) Sponsored by NIOD Period: 15 October 2002 . 18-19 November. East Java and the Yogyakarta area. The process of indonesianisasi within Dutch enterprises was analyzed by looking in detail at the leading Dutch trading firm of Internatio. paper presented at the international conference on Economic Decolonization in Indonesia in Regional Perspective. Shanghai. Lembaran Sejarah 7(1):85-100. ‘Nationalization and indonesianisasi in Sumatra’. Land. the Netherlands. China. Leiden. Publications ‘Onmisbaar maar onbemind. The focus of the research has been on the process of indonesianisasi in the 1950s. statistical data were collected and processed regarding newly founded companies in Central Java in the 1950s. Leiden. scheduled to appear in a Dutch-language journal in 2004. Lectures/papers 1-2 August.en Volkenkunde 161-2/3 (August 2005):181-209. paper presented at the workshop The Decolonization in Sumatra. 1945-1958’. The emancipation and reorientation of the economy and the world of industry and commerce. Leiden. drawing on both theoretical models of decolonization and comparisons with other decolonizing societies in Southeast Asia.23 | section 2 | IIAS Research an examination of both Indonesian and Dutch primary sources illustrating two global types of change in the management of the Indonesian economy at the time of Independence: the rise of new Indonesian business and the improving position of Indonesians within remaining Dutch enterprises. ‘Response to Ibrahim Isa dari Bijlmer’. . Padang. paper presented at the International Conference of Asia Scholars ICAS 4. ‘Remnants of empire. paper presented at the workshop ‘The Economic Decolonization of Indonesia in Regional Perspective’. management in independent Indonesia and Malaysia’. ‘The Rise of Indigenous Business in the Wake of Decolonization in Southeast Asia’. 1949-1958’.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. lecture given at the International Institute for Asian Studies. ‘Economic Aspects of Decolonization in Sumatra’. Jasper van de Kerkhof. with ample attention given to the Depression of the 1930s. Bijdragen tot de Taal-. IIAS Newsletter 37 (July): 3 ‘Dutch enterprise in indepent Indonesia: Cooperation and confrontation. the Netherlands. particularly in Makassar and Padang. drawing on both company archives and interviews. Similar case studies concerning other Dutch enterprises in Indonesia are scheduled for the near future to allow a wide coverage of both geographical regions and economic activities. Publications ‘Beyond Benteng: Indonesian Entrepreneurship in Central Java in the 1950s’.1 April 2006 Topic: Indonesianisasi and nationalism. Conferences 18-19 November. the Japanese occupation (1942-1945) and the Revolutionary Period (1945-1949). The research undertaken in Indonesia led to an in-depth study of the process of indonesianisasi at the Javasche Bank/Bank Indonesia. De KPM en de Billiton Maatschappij in het onafhankelijke Indonesië. Lectures/papers 23 March. Dr Thomas Lindblad (the Netherlands) Period: 1 October 2002 . Several other areas of research require attention in the near future including the role played by the Indonesian armed forces. 20-24 August. Indonesia. Tijdschrift voor Sociale en Economische Geschiedenis [forthcoming]. Leiden. ‘Indonesianisasi of Dutch economic interests: The case of Internatio’.

11 June 2005 ZHAO Xin Period: 25 May .11 June 2005 Fellows Rhoda Schuling. BA (China) LIANG Yu. The Syntax of the Languages of Southern China Dr Tim Stowell (USA) Programme coordinator . 11th SoY Colloquium on Sentence final particles. MA Period: 25 May . . on aspectual particles. ‘The particle tim1: its syntax and semantics’.” . ‘Who does the singing? On the interpretation of ‘this song sings Zhang San crying’’.Sio. ‘A referential layer in the Chinese noun phrase’.11 June 2005 TANG Yanyan. BA (China) . the Netherlands Lectures: . consequently. Leiden. Leiden. MA Period: 1 .13 September 2006 Topic: Cantonese syntax Dr PENG Guozhen Period: 1 . . Sybesma and Tsai.11 June 2005 Co-sponsors Leiden University International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) Period: 25 May . resultatives and modality in the verbal domain. 8 June.15 September 2006 Topic: Zhuang syntax Lectures: . 13th SoY Colloquium on Resultatives. ba. ‘On Mandarin ne. the Netherlands PhD Students .11 June 2005 This research programme aims at describing and analyzing a number of syntactic phenomena in six languages spoken in Southern China and. 12th SoY Colloquium on Definiteness. ‘D is for Demonstrative. ma. demonstratives and classifiers. ‘Subject orientation in resultatives’. The research focus is on classifiers. The interpretation of gradable adjectives in resultatives’. Vernieuwingsimpuls ZUAN Yue. .SIO Joanna. Wu and Mandarin (all Sinitic) as well as the non-Sinitic Zhuang (Kadai/Tai). Leiden. MA Period: 25 May . a’. the Netherlands Lectures: . .11 June 2005 Dr Sze Wing Tang (Hong Kong) Period: 31 May .24 | section 2 | IIAS Research Leo WONG.Li. modifiers and possessors in the nominal domain. The languages involved in the project are Yue. Investigating the position of the demonstrative in Chinese and Zhuang’.LI Boya.Dr Rint Sybesma (LEI) Period: 7-9 June 2005 The members of the Peking University team Main funding organization Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO).Jiang Li . ‘Excessive results.Sybesma and Sio.11 June 2005 Prof Thomas Hun-tak Lee (Hunan/Hong Kong) Period: 6 June . MA (the Netherlands) Period: 15 September 2005 . MA Prof SHEN Yang Period: 1 . MA (China) Period: 13 September 2004 . . ‘The dissection and structural mapping of Cantonese sentence final particles’.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.Peng Guozhen. Miao (Hmong-Mien) and Wa (Mon-Khmer).Wong. and on sentence-final particles. comparing them in order to contribute to deepen our understanding of the phenomenon of human language.Li and Sybesma.11 June 2005 7 June.11 June 2005 Short description Research guests Dr Stephen Matthews (Hong Kong) Period: 7-10 June 2005 Prof Dylan Tsai (Taiwan) Period: 31 May . Programme activities 7 June.Liang Yu.11 June 2005 JIANG Li.

the Netherlands. in Leiden. PolyU. ‘The exchanged NPs following ba’. sentence final particles Lectures/papers Dr Rint Sybesma (the Netherlands) Programme coordinator Topic: The syntax of the languages of southern China 11 June. “Shù yu kxshuxìng. . Hunan University. China.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. China. The Chinese University of Hong Kong. 11-12 December. 5 June. BA (Hong Kong) Period: 1 September 2001 . the Netherlands. .Zhao Xin. China. the Netherlands. 9-11 June 2005. 10 May. SIO Ut Seong Joanna. ‘Modification and definiteness in Cantonese and other 9-11 June. Institute of Cognitive Science. 12-14 December. paper presented at the LUCL Wednesday Syntax Meeting. paper presented with Den Dikken. ‘Small Clause theory and the syntactic forms of some structures with Loc-NP in Mandarin’. paper presented at the Eighth Polylinguist Salon. ‘Empty you in the resultative locative construction’ Conference Sybesma organized the 13th IACL conference. . Chinese University of Hong Kong and Linguistic Society of Hong Kong. ‘On the syntax of the Mandarin final particle ba and ma’. paper presented at the 13th IACL Conference.Tang Yanyan.Shen Yang. demonstratives and definiteness].31 August 2005 Topic: The syntax of the languages of southern China. Leiden. BA (China) Period: 1 September 2001 . Chinese languages’. the Netherlands.25 | section 2 | IIAS Research . The PhD dissertation entitled Modification and reference in the Chinese DP was finished in 2005 and will defended on 8 June 2006 in Leiden. in cooperation with IIAS. ‘Zhuang as Tai with Chinese characteristics. ‘Number and countability’. paper presented at the 17th North American Conference in Chinese Linguistics. . Leiden. Teun Hoekstra Colloquium. IIAS-Leiden University. paper presented at the 10th International Conference on Yue Dialects. China. particularly the role of the classifier in the nominal domain sentence final particles was finished in 2005 and will defended on 8 June 2006 in Leiden. Venue: Department of Chinese and Bilingual Studies. The Hong Kong Polytechnic University. ‘Number and countability’. paper presented at the Chinese University of Hong Kong Linguistics Colloquium. China. The Chinese University of Hong Kong. ‘Intersective and non-intersective modification in Cantonese’. and Linguistic Society of Hong Kong. Cantonese. 9 November. ‘’Transitivity’ “lite”: shedding light on transitivity alternations and the middle’. LI Boya.” Graduate seminar taught at the Cognitive Science Center. ‘Nominal modification and the expression of definiteness in Chinese’. IIAS-Leiden University. The PhD dissertation entitled The functional structure of Chinese 9 May. Postverbal ‘can’ in Zhuang. paper presented at the 3rd International Conference on Formal Linguistics and the Second Yuelu Workshop on Language Acquisition. ‘The internal structure of small clauses’. paper presented at the Linguistic Seminar organized by the Department of Linguistics and Modern Languages. Lectures/papers 25 April-7 May. ‘Specifier/Adjunct distinction: evidence from Chinese nominal modification’. and co-sponsored by the Department of Chinese and Bilingual Studies. paper presented at the Linguistic Society of Hong Kong Annual Research Forum. 13th International Association of Chinese Linguistics (IACL) Conference. Hunan University. CUHK. [Number and countability. Vietnamese and Lao’. ‘On the syntax of the Mandarin final particle ba and ma’. co-sponsored by Department of Linguistics and Modern Languages.Sybesma. Leiden. . ‘RVCs and perfective markers in Mandarin: a look at three instances of [V+cheng]’. City University of Hong Kong. Leiden. 24-26 June. particularly the 3 November. zhyshìdàicí yu ynudìngxìng Lectures/papers 23-25 September. hosted by The Defense Language Institute Foreign Language Center and The Monterey Institute of International Studies.31 August 2005 Topic: The syntax of the languages of southern China.Xuan Yue.

who have to approach the EU’s energy strategy from a global perspective that takes in issues from regions as far apart as Africa. Beijing. India. and South Korea and their national strategy of securing geopolitical hotspot. China) in the coming decades while geopolitical events in the Persian Gulf and the Caspian region will influence the developments in the oil and gas sector and policy making. in a world where energy (fossil fuels) are decreasing and the demand for energy consumption is increasing. Iraq.Prof. can only be fully understood if also other important producer countries outside the two main regions for study are taken into account. but also the United States (US) and the European Union (EU) – energy relations will become increasingly politicised. Due to the growing energy import dependence of the main regions and countries – China. the impact of the rapidly increasing consumption of India and China. The research programme provides also valuable analyses and information for EU policy makers. Leiden. IIAS and Institute Clingendael. the Caspian region is currently not under the domination of a single major power. availability of oil and gas decreases. Internal conflicts over oil and gas could arise in countries where region for diversification of supply. Five countries around the Persian Gulf control over 65% of the world’s oil reserves and over 35% of the natural gas reserves. Japan. India. Because all consuming countries have prioritised diversification of supply as an important part of their energy security policy. CASS. Japan) . and South Korea. The countries have been and will continue to be a Asia (EPA).26 | section 2 | IIAS Research supply from the Caspian region (comprising Azerbaijan. economic injustice. Japan. 20-21 May. India. Firstly. Short description The objective of this research progamme is twofold: (1) to study the effects of the global geopolitics of energy security supply on the main energy consuming countries in East and South Asia. Japan. Iran and Russia) and the Persian Gulf (comprising Saudi Arabia. Additionally. Tokyo. CIEP. not only for the sustainable economic growth and welfare.Prof. the Second International Conference of the Energy Programme Asia (EPA) in cooperation with the Clingendael International Energy Programme (CIEP). and prices for these commodities rise. which is ongoing for the control of the Caspian energy resources. Turkmenistan. IIAS in cooperation with the Clingendael International Energy Programme. South Korea.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. and particularly in the Persian Gulf and the Caspian region are likely to become more intense Main funding organizations International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) Academic activities In 2005. and EU: Opportunities and impediments. These combined factors greatly concern the consuming countries. Kurt Radtke (Waseda University. Conflicts over the control of global oil and gas become more probable as global oil and gas consumption and imports rise. the Netherlands) . IIAS. Secondly. Energy Programme Asia: The Impact of East and South Asian Energy Supply Strategies on the Caspian Region and the Persian Gulf Programme coordinator . Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS). After a few months of preparatory work in 2004. Tokyo. the Institute of Industrial Economics. Chinese Academy of Social Sciences.Prof. and Waseda University in Tokyo. Shi Dan (Insitute of Industrial Economics. (2) to study aspects of energy efficiency and sustainable development both in the consuming and the producing countries under study. Energy Ecnomic Research Centre (EERC). Yu Shibutani (Energy Geopolitics. Coby van de Linde (Clingendael International Energy Programme. Ltd. and are accompanied by ethnic hostility. Thirdly. Japan officially launched the programme in January 2005. This may have a great effect global oil and gas production and supply.. China is one of the major new players in the new Great Game. but also prevent conflicts over the security of energy supply. environmental conditions deteriorate. Competition and co-operation among consumer countries for global energy supplies. At the same time the region suffers from regional tensions and domestic problems. and political competition. states and non-state actors have assigned more significance to economic and resource concerns. in Den Haag. Since the end of the Cold War. the Middle East and Asia. Kazakhstan. the Netherlands. These issues are essential for all regions and countries in the world. The Caspian region is selected for special attention for three reasons. the region is supplementary to the Middle East proper and a . Latin America. Iran. The Hague. United Arab Emirates and Kuwait).Prof. Japan) .Dr Mehdi Parvizi Amineh these are the main source of income. The Challenges of the post-Soviet Transition in Kazakhstan. strategies to secure energy supplu cannot be developed without taking into account particular policies of energy efficiency and energy conservation leading to sustainable development. The dependence of consuming regions on the Persian Gulf will inevitably increase in the coming decades. namely China. the Netherlands. Leiden and The Hague. while India also wants to capture a share. the Energy Programme Asia (EPA) organized two international conferences: 8 April. The Security of Energy Supply in China. the Netherlands. the First International Conference of the Energy Programme Research partners .

The Hague. Boston: Brill Academic Publishers:pp. eds. 21 March . Mehdi Parvizi Amineh and Henk Houweling (eds.207-233.Pacific Studies 8: 87-96. ‘The Crisis in IR-Theory: Towards a Critical Geo-politics Approach’. ‘The US and the EU in CEA: Relations with Regional Powers’. the Netherlands. Central Eurasia in Global Politics: Conflict. Member of the Fourth International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS)-Book Prizes Reading Committee. Internationale Spectator 59(1):24-29. Tajikistan. Central Eurasia in Global Politics: Conflict. the Netherlands. ‘Energy and Geopolitics in Central Asia’. Security and Development Leiden.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. ‘Radical Islamic Security Threats’. Kyrgyzstan. the Netherlands. ‘Central and East Asia in Search of Geopolitical Security. September-November. Second edition. lectures given at the Amsterdam School for International relations. Courses February-May. ‘Foreign Direct Investment and Economic Transition in Central Asia’. International School for Humanities and Social Sciences (ISHSS). . The hague. Lectures/papers 3-17 January. Institute of Social Studies (ISS). Indonesia. Council in cooperation with het Landelijk Hoogschool en Universitair Milieu Platform (LHUMP) en Machiavelli (UvA).). Uzbekistan) and Mongolia. Security and Development Leiden. ‘American Power Projections: From Colonization to Globalisation’. Tajikistan. 31 October.). lectures given at the Amsterdam School for International Relations.). China. Uzbekistan) and Mongolia. ‘Global Change and Security’. Central Eurasia in Global Politics: Conflict. International School for Humanities and Social Sciences (ISHSS). Central Eurasia in Global Politics: Conflict. Boston: Brill Academic Publishers:pp. Journal of Mehdi Parvizi Amineh and Henk Houweling (eds. lecture given at the Netherlands Institute of International Relations ‘Clingendael’ for the 12th Course of International Relations for Diplomats from Central Asia (Kazakhstan. Shanghai. November-December. lecture given at the Netherlands Institute of International Relations ‘Clingendael’ for the 12th Course of International Relations for Diplomats from Central Asia (Kazakhstan. the Netherlands. Global Politics and Central Eurasia. Second Edition.). Security and Development Leiden. Leiden. organized by the National Youth ‘Caspian Oil and Gas Resources and the Global Market’. Boston: Brill Academic Publishers. Boston: Brill Academic Publishers:pp. participation in the forum China’s Honger naar Energie: De Gevolgen voor Milieu en Wereldpolitiek. the Netherlands. Amsterdam. The Hague. Central Eurasia in Global Politics: Conflict. ICAS 4. Turkmenistan. Boston: Brill Academic Publishers:pp. International Political Economy. the Netherlands.25-76. Turkmenistan. 77-92. in: Mehdi Parvizi Amineh and Henk Houweling (eds. the Netherlands. (With Kurt W. Second Edition.27 | section 2 | IIAS Research Dr Mehdi Parvizi Amineh (IIAS) Period: 15 April 2005 . 22 June. 23-25 November. The Caucasus and Central Asia. Security and Development Leiden. Relaties met regionale mogendheden’. Second Edition. Second Edition. ‘Government-Business Relations in East and Southeast Asia’. Kyrgyzstan. Webster University. Amsterdam. in: Mehdi Parvizi Amineh and Henk Houweling (eds. Amsterdam.4 April. Globalisation and political Islam. Amsterdam.15 April 2007 Topic: The Impact of East and South Asian Energy Supply Strategies on the Caspian Region and the Persian Gulf 20-24 August. the Netherlands.).1-21. Publications (With Henk Houweling. in: 6 June. paper presented for the DPRN-Regional Expert Meeting: Development Policy for Non-EU Eastern Europe. 22 November. Radtke). participation at the Asia-Europe Environment Forum ‘De Verenigde Staten en de Europese Unie in Centraal Eurasië. Security and Development. 1/3 of Our Planet: What Can Asia and Europe Do for Sustainable Development. Jakarta. Leiden. Amsterdam.

to compile descriptive grammars and dictionaries of the languages documented earlier in the project and to train a new generation of Ph. Publications ‘Words for ‘one’ in Baima’. maintained by the Institute of Ethnology and Anthropology (IEA).IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.1 September 2006 Topic: Trans-Himalayan database development: China and the Subcontinent 18 December. The database will combine existing data under one unified standard and will enable historical reconstructions and multi-leveled research on Tibeto-Burman. Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS). and to conduct fieldwork on three languages spoken in China: Shixing (Qiangic language group). the current project will serve as basis for the “Trans-Himalayan database development: China and the Subcontinent (Phase II)” that will allow both sides to further expand the database up to 400 TibetoBurman languages. Cahiers de Linguistique . students and postdoctoral scholars. paper presented at the International Symposium on Old Chinese Phonology. ‘Baima and the Di’.Dr Mu Shihua (CASS) . Fudan University. Sun Hongkai (CASS) .4 July 2005 Topic: Trans-Himalayan database development: China and the Subcontinent Dr Katia Chirkova (Russia) Research fellow Period: 1 September 2005 . Trans-Himalayan Languages Database Development: China and the Subcontinent Programme coordinator . George van Driem (Leiden University) .Dr Yin Weibin (CASS) . paper presented at the International Symposium on Old Chinese Phonology.Prof. with language data of Professor van Driem’s Himalayan Languages Project (HLP) in order to create a joint. 34 (2): 169-219.Dr Huang Chenglong (CASS) . Liu Guangkun (CASS) . Besides preservation of endangered language data. online database of Tibeto-Burman languages with a mirror-site in Leiden.Dr Anton Lustig (Leiden University) . Shanghai.Dr Katia Chirkova subgrouping and reconstruction within Tibeto-Burman. Main funding organizations Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS) Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW) International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) Researchers . JIANG Di (China) Affiliated fellow Period: 4 June .Dr Wang Feng (CASS) . Cahiers de Linguistique . The second goal of the project is to continue endangered language documentation already carried out within the HLP of Professor van Driem and by the IEA.Asie Orientale. Shanghai.28 | section 2 | IIAS Research . since 1998.4 July 2005 Topic: Trans-Himalayan database development: China and the Subcontinent Prof. Short description The project’s main goal is to combine the database of cognate words of Tibeto-Burman languages. (With Christine Lamarre) ‘The paradox of the construction [V zai NP LOC] and its meanings in the Beijing dialect of Mandarin’.Prof. Prof. Bola (Burman language group) and rGyal-rong (Mkhono dialect. China.Marielle Prins (Leiden University) . Fudan University. 34 (1): 69-99. Qiangic). Linguistics of the Tibeto-Burman Area 28(2): 1-41. Jiang Di (CASS) .Dr Zhou Maocao (CASS) Lectures/papers 17 December.Prof.D. China. These three languages have been selected because they are severely endangered and not yet sufficiently documented. Huang Xing (CASS) . this database will give balanced and well-documented answers to currently debated questions of historical development. ‘Report on the survey of Shixing’. ‘Baima nominal postpositions and their etymology’.Prof.Dr Hu Hongyan (CASS) . Finally. but also because they constitute important links for historical reconstruction within each respective language branch.Dr Jean-Robert Opgenort (Leiden University) .Prof. HUANG Xing (China) Affiliated fellow Period: 4 June .Asie Orientale.

Southeast Asian waters are particularly risky. Various academics have looked into the problem without having found effective means to combat the offenses so far.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. the Middle East. SUN Hongkai (China) Affiliated fellow Period: 1 July .30 September 2005 Topic: Trans-Himalayan database development: China and the Subcontinent not have access to the necessary information that will arise from systematic research by the different research fields. mainly as they . with the bulk of all officially reported incidents of maritime piracy occurring in Southeast Asia during the 1990s. a factor which is of serious concern for international shipping. have been identifying issues and concerns and delineating core elements of an interdisciplinary research agenda on piracy and robbery in the Asia harbours and seas.30 September 2005 Topic: Trans-Himalayan database development: China and the Subcontinent Res earch Initia tives > Research Initiatives Piracy and Robbery in the Asian Seas Acts of piracy loom particularly large in Asian waters. This research programme intends to encourage the study on historical and contemporary piracy in Asia and attract attention to this topic from not only academics but also the corporate sector and national . the International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) and the Centre for Maritime Research (MARE).29 | section 2 | IIAS Research Prof. Therefore. Piracy and maritime robbery are old phenomena. as the sea lanes between East Asia.the scattered researchers working on this topic . LIU Guangkun (China) Affiliated fellow Period: 1 July . and Europe pass through Southeast Asia. together with visiting researchers.

Seminar in conjunction with book launch. Status. distance education. Coordinators . who have an interest in piracy and its implications in the coastal zones of Asia and would either start a research project or continue to work on their current projects. coorganized with and hosted by Prof. Marine Kazerne and Amsterdam Maritime History Museum. 4. Zeeroof en zeeroofbestrijding in Azië (19de en 20ste eeuw). In this context. weather satellite services.Prof. First volume in the IIAS-ISEAS Series on Maritime Issues and Piracy in Asia. The development of space technology in Asia Coordinator . crime prevention (piracy on the high seas). For an overview of the workshops see the opposite page. Piracy in Southeast Asia. Wim Stokhof (IIAS) Visiting fellows Adam Young. such as Navy. University of Amsterdam) . Advisory Board . Politicians. 3. Amsterdam. Beside contacts with academic colleagues at research institutes. which will be published in the IIAS-ISEAS Series on Maritime Issues and Piracy in Asia. Leonard Blussé (Leiden University) . IIAS has been participating in the Dutch national forum of stakeholders involved in shipping (both government and private sector) that discuss piracy and its impacts on the shipping industry. port authorities. Li Yihai of the Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences (SASS).Dr Manon Osseweijer (IIAS) . Pirates and Hinterlands in East and Southeast Asia: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives. captains and shipowners. and new and innovative satellite applications are being created each year with potential revolutionary effects. For travel grants or subsidies regarding short visits to Asia.). To enhance communication with national and international sectors interested in maritime piracy and robbery in Asia. Other Asian nations have readily embraced these applications. The ‘space age’ has had dramatic effects in all nations and especially in Asia where India. 2.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. MA (United States) Period: 10 January . and more recently environmental and earth resources satellites. Organized by the Institute for Martime History in Den Haag and IIAS.A. Soons (Utrecht University) . Adam Young has reworked his manuscript entitled Roots of contemporary maritime piracy in Southeast Asia. China and Japan have achieved considerable success in building up indigenous space technology and applications. such as in the field of health and telemedicine. To publish research results and revised workshop papers in the IIASISEAS Series Maritime Issues and Piracy in Asia. and Responses. The development of space technology and its applications have been very much in use. from the social sciences to the humanities to law and criminology.Dr David Soo (UK) Short description 10-12 November.Prof. Singapore: ISEAS Press. IIAS and MARE welcome both junior and senior researchers. disaster monitoring and mitigation (e.10 April 2005 Topic: Roots of contemporary maritime piracy in Southeast Asia During his stay at IIAS. To organise workshops for academics and non-academics. the programme is in touch with branch organizations that represent seafarers. The objectives of the programme are: 1.Dr John Kleinen (Centre of Maritime Research. Sponsored by ASEF-Alliance. MARE. To facilitate research undertaken by scholars with various disciplinary backgrounds. Alfred H.Prof. floods and forest fires).g. International workshop Ports. for example the satellite telecommunications. IIAS and MARE facilitate by helping with the application. Port Authorities. Space imaging is also becoming a tool for archeological exploration and survey for the preservation of cultural heritages.30 | section 2 | IIAS Research government organisations and politicians in the Netherlands and in Asia. Police. food and agriculture planning and production (crop monitoring). Workshops 18 March. and have become what is known as space-faring nations. The high technology of Space contributes to economic growth and many developing nations in South East Asia are pursuing Publication Derek Johnson and Mark Valencia (eds. IIAS and MARE have been organizing these workshops with the intention to provide forums for participants with various professional backgrounds to discuss certain issues or perspectives regarding piracy in Asia. and commercial businesses. Navy. Issues. and corporate sector.

Hanoi. socio-economics and regulatory regimes. and the Association of Vietnamese Geographers. Soo (UK) Period: 4 October 2002 . by means of technology transfer and diffusion. MA . Colombo J. MA (Singapore) Affiliated fellow Period: 2 May .31 | section 2 | IIAS Research active programs to further the applications of space technology in their economies and also to acquire their own capabilities. Period: 2002-2006 Conference 8-11 November 2005. MA Main funding organization Ministry of Human Resources Development.Gerda Theuns-de Boer. Sri Lanka). Sri Lanka. Vietnam. The 2nd Asian Space Conference: Satellites.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Nimal de Silva (Postgraduate Institute of Archaeology (PGIAR). Bangkok. Held concurrently with the 26th Asian Conference on Remote Sensing (ACRS). A new force in space? Res earch Net works Research Networks > ABIA: South and Southeast Asian Art and Archaeology Index Project leader . applications. University of Kelaniya. Raven (Western publications) Fellow Geraldine Goh. Cartography and Remote Sensing.30 November 2005 Co-editors . Presidential Grant. Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW).Prof. IIAS launched this initiative to catalyse research on the topic of earth monitoring and the social sciences in Asia and is involved in the organization of a series of interdisciplinary conferences.Dr Sita Pieris (Asian publications) . General editors/network coordinators .Dr Ellen M. IIAS cooperates with Geo-Informatics and Space Technology Development Agency (GISTDA). and the International Institute for Geo-Information Science and Earth Observation (ITC). Amsterdam International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) . the Asian Conference on Remote Sensing (ACRS).4 October 2005 Topic: Globalization: an investigation into the emerging Asian space industry. Gonda Foundation. Enschede. co-organized with the Vietnam Association of Geodesy.Anton Repe. Colombo. the Netherlands. Dr David N. Thailand. Education and Cultural Affairs. Government of Sri Lanka. Central Cultural Fund (CCF).

Leiden. Semarang. This project is carried out with funding from NIOD. 1930 . Surabaya and Medan. Contributions by Indonesian. Decolonization and Urban Labour History. workshops. Dr E. the two (part-time) ABIA editors. Marcel van der Linden (IISH) . Theuns-de Boer. Kathmandu (Nepal). which is being compiled and edited by the two general editors at Colombo and Leiden. their links with international markets.1965. are being . Colombo.abia. which. The ABIA board continues its efforts to find more strongholds in Southeast Asia. Pangkal CLARA: Changing Labour Relations in Asia Network coordinator . Thommy Svensson (SAAPS. From June 2005 onwards the IIAS office (in particular Wouter Feldberg.Dr Ratna Saptari (IIAS/IISH) . The upcoming ABIA Index Volume 3. 2. dealing with western publications. Involves the coordination and supervision of research on history of railway. Islamabad (Pakistan) and Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia). to be held at Leiden in January 2006. Marloes Rozing. harbour and mining labour in six main cities (Jakarta.Dr Ratna Saptari (IIAS/IISH) Pinang.1965 with funding from NIOD. Jan Lucassen (IISH) . maintained the ABIA Index bibliographical database on South and Southeast Asian art and archaeology. Indonesia In Transition (funding from KNAW). Dutch and Australian historians and social scientists. and cigarette workers in Surabaya and Kediri. Pangkal Pinang. It is supported by a worldwide network of specialists on labour in Asia.Prof. Surabaya and Medan). West Java. harbour and mining labour in six main cities (Jakarta. Since the 7th workshop in Colombo (July 2004).Prof. Dr Saptari contributes chapters to two volumes: ‘Experiences of Crisis: Labour in West and East Java’ and ‘From Crisis to Crisis: Labour in the Cigarette Industry 1930s and 1990s’. CASA) . In October 2005 data on Asian publication as collected in India. Makassar) and Short description The research network CLARA: Changing Labour Relations in Asia aims to construct a comparative and historical understanding of labour relations in different parts of Asia.abia. Sweden) Research/Writing Projects (in collaboration with other Institutions) Indonesian Alternative Historiographies (with Henk Schulte-Nordholt KITLV). research projects and cultural heritage programs in the region. and processed by ABIA since 1997 at the Postgraduate Institute of Archaeology at Colombo. Bangladesh and Sri Lanka. Surabaya. It will appear in the Handbuch der Orientalistik series published by Brill. of which circa 500 deal with western publications regarding the art and archeology of South Asia processed at the IIAS. Balikpapan. Leiden/Amsterdam. subjected to diverse historical processes and experiences in terms of their national economies.’ Decolonization and Urban Labour History.Prof. The office receives continued financial support from the J. Dr Saptari’s own research in this context is on domestic service in Bandung. in order to be able to cover publications related to archaeological work. At the Netherlands office. coordinated by professor Henk Schulte Nordholt (KITLV).net.32 | section 2 | IIAS Research Main offices Postgraduate Institute of Archaeology (PGIAR). University of Kelaniya. The projects concerns the coordination and supervision of research on history of publish data on these works at www. Surabaya. and the nature of state intervention. India and The Netherlands. Gonda Foundation of the KNAW in Amsterdam. were made accessible online via www. New Delhi. This printed volume will contain circa 2000 records. This understanding will be based on the promotion of inter-Asian cooperation and the cooperation between Asian and non-Asian institutions. Sri Lanka Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts (IGNCA). 1. Yogyakarta.Prof. contains selected data collected and processed at the various offices and branches.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. 1930 . Willem van Schendel (UvA) . Short description In 2005 the international ABIA Project. Semarang. Target: an edited volume to be finished in March 2006. India International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS). the Netherlands Branch officers at Dhaka (Bangladesh). My own contribution ‘Public Contentions and Hidden Undercurrents: The 1999 Mayora Strike. and maintaining and expanding its networks. at present. 448 records were added to the ABIA database in Leiden. Yogyakarta. and Shaoqing Wang together with the Leiden editors) have been preparing for the 8th ABIA workshop and the ABIA seminar ‘From Asian earth: ceramics of South and Southeast Asia’. Nepal.M. Network activities Dr Ratna Saptari Dr Saptari is involved in two research projects dealing with labour. Raven and Drs G.Prof. Balikpapan. Jan Breman (Centre for Asian Studies in Amsterdam. Amsterdam Main funding organization IIAS Executive committee . with offices in Sri Lanka. In this project. Executing body International Institute for Social History (IISH). As in past years CLARA activities revolved around the preparation of seminars. Makassar) and ‘informal sector’ workers in four cities (Bandung.

17 December. Broadened in scope from one cigarette centre to three centres (Malang. in collaboration with Prof.14 December. Yogyakarta. With Erwiza Erman. Yogyakarta. University of Indonesia) 22 -24 July. in Leiden. Amsterdam. Bambang Purwanto. in collaboration with Prof. Surabaya and Kediri). Final meeting for the edited volume on Alternative Indonesian Historiographies (KITLV project). the Netherlands. Yogyakarta. University of Amsterdam. a chapter on ‘Bringing Labour into the Decolonization Process’ (introduction) b. University of Gadjah Mada. Henk SchulteNordholt. KITLV. 12. 1930 . Citizenship. Interviews conducted mainly in Surabaya and Kediri. Ellen Bal (Free University Amsterdam). 5 September .Fourth International Symposium of the Journal Anthropology Indonesia (in Jakarta. Workshop on Urban Labour Histories. University of Gadjah Mada.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.1965. Jakarta. 16 . and Medan). ‘The Women’s Movement in Indonesia’. Collaboration with Dr Erwiza Erman.27 October. Leiden. MA Programme in Asian Studies. Coordination of a course on ‘Citizenship. Rethinking Indonesian Historiographies. ‘Decolonization and Urban Labour History in Indonesia. Publication Cigarette Workers in Indonesia . Migration and Identities’ with Dr. Conferences/workshops organized 21-22 June. . To be finished in June 2006.33 | section 2 | IIAS Research ‘informal sector’ workers in four cities (Bandung. LIPI within the NIOD project. 1930-1965’. Contributions by Saptari: a. Lectures 22 February. IIAS Newsletter #36 (March). Jakarta. Community And Gendered Identities In Indonesia: Competing Subjectivities And Agendas . Funded by the International Institute of Social History.15 July. Exploratory workshop on Indonesian Alternative Historiographies. a chapter on domestic workers in Bandung. Bambang Purwanto.a revision and reworking of Saptari’s PhD thesis. Co-organized with Prof. Writing Asian Historiographies. The book consists of 6 chapters. Surabaya and Yogyakarta: ‘Through the Private Lens: Events and Memories of Domestic Workers in the Decolonization Process’ The manuscript to be finished by June 2006 12 .

Partners in Regional Security and Intergration or Permanently Estranged Neighbours?’. IIAS Newsletter # 37 (July): 5.31 January 2006 Dr Andrew McWilliam (Australia) Ethnography and economic strategies for regional development Affiliated fellow Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 7 February . Den Haag. IIAS-NGIZ lecture. 51-84.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. ‘The Political Economy of North East Asian Integration’. Volume II: Expert Analyses of East Asian Cooperation. China’s Role and EU Policy.15 March 2005 Prof.28 April 2005 Dr. Brussels. Publications ‘Will China’s rise be peaceful?’. Bert Remijsen (Belgium) Hybrid word prosodic systems Affiliated fellow 1 July 2002 . sponsored by IDPAD Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 20 May . The European Union’s Strategic Interests in East Asia. EIAS-Nomisma Study. MA (The Netherlands) The US-China-Europe triangle Affiliated fellow 1 January 2004 .31 August 2005 der Geest (ed.34 | section 2 | IIAS Research Indivi dual res earch fell ows > Individual research fellows General Dr Abha Chauhan (India) Changing kin and security networks in conflict situations: A gender perspective Affiliated fellow. sponsored by IDPAD Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 28 March .1 July 2005 Willem van Kemenade. .Netherlands relations Affiliated fellow. Institute Clingendael. Amba Pande (India) The role of Indian diaspora in India .20 June 2005 Lectures 10 October. ‘China and Japan. in: Willem van Dr Rick Dolphijn (the Netherlands) The movement-city: The rise of the megalopolis and its consequences for the everyday life Affiliated fellow 1 August 2005 .).

Publications With Larissa Burnakova. Festschrift in honour of E. Zhizn’ iazyka i iazyk v zhizni.22 October. IIAS. (with Rob van Son). Materialy II Mezhdunarodnoga Simpoziuma [The Chatkhan: History and Present. ‘Slaviste speurt in Siberië naar uitstervende toendrataal’. ‘Incorporating animism in urban stage musics in Khakassia’. IIAS Newsletter #36 (March): 22. Tutachikova (eds. the Netherlands. ‘Khakasskie traditionnye kontseptsiya zvuka. A. University of Cologne. Russian Federation. paper presented at the International Conference Between Stress and Tone. University of London. ‘Shamanism in contemporary Siberian music’. Course lectured at the Institute of Arts. Lectures/papers 1 April. Speech Communication. Mare Leids Universitair weekblad. SOAS. Kazak With L. 40 pp. Sakha Republic. ‘Neutralization or Truncation? The perception of two Russian pitch ‘Khakasskie traditsionnye ponyatiya zvuka i muzyki’ (Khakas traditional notions on sound and music). ‘Golosa tundry i taigi’. UK. UK. ‘New agreement on Scientific Cooperation between IIAS and the Institute of the Indigenous Peoples of the North in Yakutsk. and A. p. organized by the Education Centre of Sami Area (Finland). Anzhiganova. ‘Opleving van animisme in de stadsmuziek van Chakassië’. music. Sakha accents on utterance-final syllables’. Chatkhan: Istoriya i Sovremennost’. 16 September . Kotozhekov. Oideion. the Netherlands. Cecilia Odé & Rob van Son (Guest Eds). Publications ‘Traditional and modern Khakas conceptions of sound and music’. Germany. Suleimenova. Louis Pols 47(1-2). the Netherlands. In: Sibir’skiy Muzykal’ny Al’manakh 2005. paper presented at the Second Chatkhan Symposium. Almaty. muzyki i tantsa’ (Khakas traditional conceptions of sound. 3-10 August. WDR radio. University of Amsterdam. Khakassia State University. Interview in ‘Hidden voices’. 26-30 September. IFA-lecture at the Northern Asia Dr Rieke Leenders (the Netherlands) Interethnic relations in Siberia Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 1 March 2005 .a. Kazakhstan. 84-91. paper presented at the 21st European Seminar in Ethnomusicology.35 | section 2 | IIAS Research 24-28 August. Iakutsk.). 112 pp. 12-15 April. Special Issue in Honour of Louis Pols 47(1-2):71-79.: pp. ‘Notions on ‘good’ music among Khakas musicians today’. Dr Cecilia Odé (the Netherlands) Voices from the tundra and taiga Affiliated fellow 1 July 2002 . paper presented at the BFE/AHRB Conference Music and Dance Performance: Cross-Cultural Approaches.1 March 2006 Liesbet Nyssen. Leiden. Instiutute of Phonetic Sciences.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Samrina. G. 4 October. Universiteti. In: Anzhiganova e. Interview by Bruna van Wayenburg with photo’s of Cecilia Odé. paper presented at the 38th World Conference of the ICTM. 7 April.76-85. Abakan. 15-18 June. powerpoint presentation and lecture during the International Scientific Conference on the Culture of Reindeer Herders Peoples. and dance). the Arctic Institute of Culture and Art and the Institute of the Indigenous Peoples of the North).1 March 2006 Russian Federation (Financed by the European Commission Tempus Tacis Programme (IMG-NL1002-2005)). music. Abakan. Amsterdam. ‘Chto takoe tonal’nyj aktsent? Na primere russkoi intonatsii’ (What is a pitch accent? With examples from Russian intonation). Paper presented at the Arnold Bake Veldwerkdag.1 November 2006 Lectures/papers 18 March. and dance’. radio programme about the ESEM Conference in Cologne. Speech Communication. August. University of Sheffield. Abakan: Izd-vo KhGU. . Materials of the Second International Symposium]. ‘Transcription of Russian intonation’. MA (the Netherlands) Interethnic relations in Siberia Affiliated fellow Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 1 March 2005 . Special Issue in Honour of ‘Khakas traditional conceptions on sound. Tropentheater. 28(20): 17 februari.D. Novosibirsk: Novosibirsk State Conservatoire. Khakassia State University. ‘Re-imagining an epic tradition in Khakassia’. Performing arts online 4 (July 2005). ‘Muzyka kak mezhkul’turnaya kommunikatsiya’ (Music as intercultural communication). ‘Towards a description of communicative functions and prosodic labelling of Russian rising pitch accents’.

and “Tibetan Medicine”. April. ‘In Search of Mount Kailas: The Kailas Mountains of the Indian Himalayas’. 8 November. (On an perception experiment verifying the equivalence of Russian pitch accents. February. ‘Across the Himalayas: the Introduction of Biomedicine to Tibet’. lecture given at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. Pp. Toporov (ed. April. Biomedicine.) In V. UK. London.36 | section 2 | IIAS Research (Russian Academy of Sciences. Medicine and Ethics in the Indo-Tibetan Himalayas’. paper presented at the Science and Medicine seminar. ‘Himalayan Medical Encounters: Sowa Rigpa. Biomedicine and Traditional Medicine’. lecture given at The Buddhist Society. Nikolaevoi. Tata Medical Research Centre. Moskva. ‘Bhutan. pp.1 October 2005 Biomedicine to Tibet’. The Making of a Sacred Mountain’. University of Warwick. Lichnost’. UK. Centre for History in Public Health. 5 December. London. ‘Politics and Medicine in the Himalayas: The Introduction of Dr Samten Gyaltsen Karmay (France) A general introduction to the Dzogchen teachings of Tibetan Buddhism and the Bon tradition Affiliated fellow. Iazyk. 9 December. ‘Kailas. lecturue given at SOAS Buddhist Forum. UK. London. London. S March. Biomedicine. . lecture given at the SOAS Buddhist Forum.M. UK. UK. ‘Po povodu eksperimenta po pertseptivnoi ekvivalentnosti tonal’nykh aktsentov v russkoi rechi’. ‘Religion. ‘Why Biomedicine? Some Notes on Tibetan Perceptions. Lectures/papers February.1 July 2005 Dr Alex McKay (New Zealand) The history of Tibet and the Indian Himalayas Affiliated fellow 1 October 2000 . ‘Centering the Periphery: The introduction of biomedicine into the Indo-Tibetan Himalayas in Indian Historiography and cultural context’. Oxford. 19041947’. sponsored by BDK 15 February . Harris Manchester College. paper presented at the Work-in-Progress seminar series at the Central Asia Dr Yael Bentor (Israel) Interpretation and polemic: The generation process according to the Gelugpa school of Tibetan Buddhism Affiliated fellow 1 . UK. Germany. 16 November. Manchester University. Siberian Division)’. Interview in NWO Jaarboek 2004 (Annual Report of the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research). March. paper presented at the ‘History of Altitude Medicine’ conference. lecture given at the Deutsch-Tibetische Kulturgesellschaft.31 August 2005 Wellcome Trust Centre for the History of Medicine at UCL. UK. paper presented at the 30th Oxford Spalding Symposium on Indian Religions. Bonn. Tekst. February. UK. Iazyki slavianskikh kul’tur. Bangalore.N. India. UK. lecture given at the SOAS Buddhist Forum . University of Manchester. paper presented at ‘Medicine and Belief ’ seminar series. ‘Himalayan Medical Encounters: Sowa Rigpa. London. and “Tibetan Medicine”’. ‘Fit for the Tibetan Frontier: European understandings of the Tibetan environment’.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. 26 October. 487-495. ‘Where did the Buddha bathe? The Kailas Mountains of the Indian Himalayas’. UK. 46-47. IIAS Newsletter #37(June):33. Sbornik statej k 70-letiiu T.). London.

Pp. Amsterdam: IOS Press. . Asian Medicine Tradition and Modernity 1(1): 204-18. [With Dorje Wangchuk] ‘Traditional Medicine in Bhutan’. lecture delivered at MSH. ‘To the Problem of Partnership and Co-operation between the EU and Central Asian States’. 1500-1800: No Armenian foundation of the European Colonial Empire?’ Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient. sponsored by Gonda Foundation 1 November 2005 . in James Mills (ed. (in Russian) ‘Contemporary Azerbaijani Historiography on the Problem of “South Azerbaijan” after WWII’. ‘Ethnic Factor in Establishment of the Kyrgyz Soviet Socialist Republic and the Mongolian Peoples’ Republic’. NATO Science Series. 1-21. ‘An Armenian Merchant in India: the life and times of Khoja Petrus Woscan (1680-1751): a study of his book of will’. Publications ‘Armenian-European relationship in India. Amsterdam: IOS Press. Pp. Bulletin of Tibetology 40(2): 25-48. in The World between Partnership and Terrorism. Varna: Varna Free University Press. The Tragedy of the Great Power: national question and the dissolution of the USSR.31 December 2005 Dr Bhaswati Bhattacharya (the Netherlands) The Armenian diaspora in India. security and development in the post-Soviet era: toward regional economic cooperation in the Central Asian region Affiliated fellow Stationed at Leiden and the Branch Office Amsterdam 24 April 2003 . organised by Société des études Arméniennes & Groupe de Recherches d’histoire Arménienne. 277-323. 1500-1950 Affiliated fellow 1 May 2005 . France. Dr Dan Martin (Israel) The histories of the Tibetan Bon religion Affiliated fellow 19 July .31 December 2006 South Asia Lecture October 24. sponsored by Gonda Foundation 1 January 2003 .).37 | section 2 | IIAS Research Publications ‘“It seems he is an enthusiast about Tibet”: Lieutenant-Colonel James Guthrie OBE. Paris.191-204.N. in Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: Challenges to Regional Security. Lectures/papers 22-23 July. Pp. 1905-1910’. Pp. (in Russian) ‘Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: Challenges to Regional Security’.) Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: Challenges to Regional Security. Pp. NATO Science Series.29 May 2005 Dr Kengo Harimoto ( Japan) A critical edition of the first chapter of the P_tanjalayoga__stravivarana Affiliated fellow. ‘The Land Reform in the 1920s and Ethnic Conflicts in Soviet Central Asia’. Mongolia. 227-253. 2. Russian Academy of Science.31 March 2006 Publications Morozova. ‘The Birth of a Clinic?: the IMS dispensary in Gyantse (Tibet). Medical History. in G.31 March 2006 Affiliated fellow.). NATO Science Series. Dr Alexandra van der Geer (the Netherlands) Animals in Stone. London: Anthem Press. Subaltern Sports: Politics and Sport in South Asia.Y. Indian fauna sculptured through time Dr Mirzohid Rahimov (Uzbekistan) Inter-states regional cooperation in Central Asia and the region relations with East and Southeast Asian countries Affiliated fellow 28 February . 49-59. ‘Introduction’ in Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: Challenges to Regional Security. (ed. 49:135-54. paper presented at the International Conference of Young Mongolists. Sevostyanov (ed. 12-14 September. Iran and the Caucasus 9: 85-120. ‘“Playing for the Tibetan people”: Football in the High Himalayas’.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. (1906-1971)’. 12(4):128-35.31 August 2005 Dr Irina Morozova (Russia) Conflict. ‘The indigenisation of Western medicine in Sikkim’. paper presented at the 9th Conference of the European Society of Central Asian Studies. IIAS Newsletter #33: 31. I. 48 (2005). Amsterdam: IOS Press. Poland. ‘The Transformation of the Mongolian Peoples’ Revolutionary Party (MPRP) since the early 1990s’. Krakow. Moscow: Institute of Russian History. ‘Nation-building in Central Asia: Creating New State Mythologies’. Ulaanbaatar. 67-81. Journal of Medical Biography.

sponsored by Gonda foundation 15 April . Om Prakash (India) The trading world of the Indian Ocean.31 December 2005 Dr Shoma Munshi (India) The new world of Indian satellite television: Transnational networks and society Affiliated fellow & IIAS representative India 1 November 2004 .31 December 2008 Dr Shereen Ratnagar (India) Early Indian technological history: From stone to iron or copper to iron? Affiliated fellow.31 May 2005 Dr Kim Plofker (USA) Mathematics in India. 1600-1650’. 1500-1800 Senior fellow.31 July 2005 Dr Ruly Marianti (Indonesia) Elderly women in Pakistan and Indonesia Affiliated fellow 1 June 2004 . ‘Seventeenth . sponsored by Gonda foundation 7 March .). Noord-Zuid in Oost-Indisch Perspectief. Lisbon-Paris.1800 CE) Affiliated fellow. Dr Saraju Rath (India) Catalogue collection Sanskrit texts Affiliated fellow. Le Portugal et le Monde Lectures De L’oeuvre De Vitorino Magalhaes Godinho.). Walter Hauser (USA) Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam An edited translation of Mera Jivan Sangharsh.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.).Century India as Seen by the Dutch’. 500 BCE .1800 CE. with special emphasis on its relationship with Islamic mathematics (750 .4 June 2005 .2000 1 March . the memoir of Sahajanand Saraswati Affiliated fellow 29 April . sponsored by Van den Berch van Heemstede Foundation 5 May .1 November 2006 Gulbenkian. 1947 .38 | section 2 | IIAS Research Prof. Alexander Stolyarov (Russia) Digital list of early mediaeval North Indian copper plate grants Affiliated fellow.5 August 2005 Grammar of Manchad language Affiliated fellow. European Traders and Asian Trading Networks in the 16th and 17th Centuries. Rivalry and Conflict. ‘Magalhaes Godinho et L’historiographie des Portugais dans le commerce de L’Ocean Indien’. The Hague. Delhi. sponsored by Gonda foundation 18 April . sponsored by NWO 9 September 2004 . in: Irfan Habib (ed. community and state in South India.28 February 2006 Dr Neelam Srivastava (India) Publications ‘Alternative Trading Strategies: The Dutch and the English East India Companies in Asia. in: Jan Parmentier (ed.18 July 2005 Dr Satya Shrestha-Schipper (Nepal) Migrating from the hills in the Himalayas: The impacts on the social organization of the Jumli (Western Nepal) Affiliated fellow 1 March 2004 .9 September 2006 Prof. sponsored by Gonda Foundation 5 January 2004 .31 August 2005 Prof. ‘Asian Merchants and the Portuguese Trade in Asia’. India-Studies in the History of an Idea. Volume L. Leiden. in: Arquivos do Centro Cultural Calouste Nehru’s children: Secularism and Indian writing in English Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam Affiliated fellow 1 July .15 June 2005 Dr Suhnu Ram Sharma (India) Dr Priyadarshini Vijaisri (India) Affiliated fellow Outcaste sacred prostitute and post colonial modernity: Sexuality. in: Ernst van Veen and Leonard Blussé (eds.

IIAS.30 November 2005 Bijdragen voor Taal-. Frans Hüsken (the Netherlands) The social history of communism in central Java: 1920-1965 Affiliated fellows 14 November 2005 . The Asia Pacific Journal of Anthropology 6(1): 35-56. ‘On the edge of the Banda zone: past and present in the social organization of a Moluccan trading network’. seminar delivered in the Department of Anthropology. ‘A “cock” and “bull” story: Nage sex terms and their implications for ethnozoological classification’.30 November 2005 Book review of Roy Ellen. 28 November. Siem Reap.20 May 2005 Dr Greg Bankoff (UK) Cultures of coping: Community and natural hazard in the Philippines Affiliated fellow 1 September 2004 . research seminar delivered in the Department of Cultural Anthropology and Development Sociology. Cambodia. Gregory Forth (UK) Images of the ‘wildman’ in Southeast Asia Senior fellow 1 September 2005 . hairy hominoids and the science of humanity’. Siem Reap. Cambodia. sponsored by CNWS 1 September 2003 .2 December. . Leiden University. Prof. MA (Indonesia) A study of law: Public regulations and the development of Science and Technology Affiliated fellow 1 September . 2004. Anthropology Today 21 (1):22. MA (Indonesia) A study of law: Public regulations and the development of Science and 16 November. ‘Anthropology and the wildman: thoughts on recent research in Southeast Asia’.39 | section 2 | IIAS Research Lectures/papers 30 November .en Volkenkunde 161 (4): 531-33. [appeared in 2005] Lectures/papers 17 October. Leiden.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. MA (Thailand) Late Ayutthaya’s foreign trade policy: A study in its regional and international context with an emphasis on the reign of king Boromakot (1733-1758) Affiliated fellow. paper presented at the ASEF Alliance workshop Water in Mainland Southeast Asia.1 May 2006 Dr Hans Hägerdal (Sweden) Early modern Timor: The meeting between indigenous groups and colonial interests Affiliated fellow.1 September 2007 Tobias Axelsson.21 January 2006 Technology Affiliated fellow 1 September .31 August 2007 Dr Jean Berlie (France) Muslims of Myanmar Affiliated fellow 1 December 2005 . Siem Reap. Anthropology Today 21 (3):13-17. MA (Sweden) The Indonesian crisis. ‘The diatribe of ‘Ajo Bupu and the oration of Lowa Bata: examples of parallelistic speaking among the Nage of central Flores (Indonesia)’. Prof.31 December 2005 Djaswadin.31 January 2006 Dr Wil Dijk (the Netherlands) The VOC’s trade in Asian Slaves Affiliated fellow 1 October 2004 . co-organizer of the ASEF Alliance workshop Water in Mainland Southeast Asia. Anthropological linguistics 46(4): 42749. University of Kent at Canterbury. ‘Umbu Bintang is our star’. Cambodia. 1 December. ‘Palaeoanthropology and local legends: Homo floresiensis in the news’. In cooperation with and hoste by the Centre of Khmer Studies. sponsored by the Swedish Vetenskapsrådet 20 July 2005 . Publications ‘Hominids. Southeast Asia Supaporn Ariyasajsiskul.20 July 2006 Dadit Herdikiagung. Land. ‘Flores after floresiensis: Implications of local reaction to recent palaeoanthropological discoveries on an eastern Indonesian island’. ‘Up and down Burma’s Irrawaddy River: A Seventeenth Century Dutch Travelogue’. sponsored by SSAAPS 9 . An inquiry into the crisis’ impact on smallholding farmers in an historical perspective Affiliated fellow. discussant for the paper presented by Jacqueline Vel.

5 February 2005 Malay-Dutch Literary Relations: Hang Tuah in the Netherlands 5 February 2005 . Prosperity and Regional Integration.18 June 2005 Kristian Morville.31 July 2005 Tea for Europe.4 December 2005 Prof.28 April 2005 Conference Co-organiser (with Professor Yoichi Kibata) of a symposium on Japan. IIAS Newsletter # 39 (October): 13.5 February 2006 Professorial fellow. Komaba. Lyon (Australia) New maladies of self and society in a changing Javanese political and economic order Affiliated fellow 3 October 2004 . Komaba. Muhammad Salleh Yaapar (Malaysia) Pantun and Pantoun: A study in Malay-European literary relations 5 February 2003 . holder of the European Chair of Malay Studies Lectures 15 June. ‘Japan. China and Asia’s future’. Social structure and economic organization of a Javanese plantation community. modernity and democracy in Indonesia Research fellow within the programme ‘Islam in Indonesia’ 1 February . Australia and the Changing Asia Pacific Region: Prospects for Peace.31 December 2005 Muhammad Haji Salleh (Malaysia) Pantun manuscripts Artist in residence 1 October . Dr Margot L.15 December 2005 Dr Charles MacDonald (France) A study of personal names in Southeast Asia.20 October 2005 Lectures/papers 20 October. 4 December. 18 October. University of Sydney. held at the University of Tokyo.3 January 2005 Prof.13 February 2005 Old-age vulnerability and social networks in Southeast Asia Affiliated fellow 1 May 2004 .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. paper presented at the conference Windows on the Malay World. Leiden. Affiliated fellow 15 October . paper delivered at the symposium on Japan. Report prepared for the West Papua Project at the Centre for Peace and Conflict Studies. A fieldwork based research project on connections between religion. Dr Elisabeth Schröder-Butterfill (UK) Publications (with John Wing) Genocide in West Papua?The role of the Indonesian state apparatus and a current needs assessment of the Papuan people.31 December 2005 Dr Pujo Semedi (Indonesia) Dr Nathan Porath (UK) History of psychiatry in Indonesia and its interaction with indigenous healing systems and madness Affiliated fellow 1 May 2005 .14 December 2005 Dr Portia Reyes (Philippines) The Filipinization of history: An exploration into the contemporary indigenization of Southeast Asian historiography Affiliated fellow 10 August 2004 . ‘Corruption in Indonesia’. Alexander Ogloblin (Russia) Nominalisations. 3 . Dr Julia Martinez (Australia) Labour migration from the Netherlands East Indies to northern Australia Affiliated fellow 6 . ‘From Havens of Kerajaan and Colony:The Travels of Hang Tuah and Ahmad Rijaluddin to India’. Australia and Disintegrasi in Indonesia’. Papua. Medina hearts. MA (Denmark) German minds. lecture delivered at IIAS. lecture delivered at the University of East Anglia.40 | section 2 | IIAS Research Dr Peter King (Australia) Disintegrasi in Indonesia Affiliated fellow 28 February 2005 . August 2005 ‘The memory wars: Japan. and ELSHAM. ‘Corruption in Indonesia’. An investigation on systems of identity.2000s Affiliated fellow Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 1 September 2004 . Prosperity and Regional Integration.1 September 2005 . NAKAGAWA Satoshi ( Japan) Resource management and ritual exchange in Ende (Indonesia): A historical survey Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam Affiliated fellow 4 April 2005 . University of Tokyo. imperative and irrealis in old Javanese Senior fellow 5 January .15 December 2005 Prof. 1870s . Australia and the Changing Asia Pacific Region: Prospects for Peace. Jayapura.

Barend Jan Terwiel (the Netherlands/Germany) The floodplains of Mainland Southeast Asia and environmental history Affiliated fellow 1 January 2005 . cleavages and democratization in Indonesia and Malaysia Affiliated fellow.30 November 2005 Dr HUANG Chris Chu Cheng (Taiwan) Asian space: A comparative study of policy issues Affiliated fellow. sponsored by CASS 2 . phonology and morphology Affiliated fellow. sponsored by CASS 26 September .31 August 2005 WANG Ping. sponsored by KRF 1 September 2003 . sponsored by NSC 22 June .1 January 2007 Dr RHEE Sang-Jik (Korea) The structure of the Korean language: Phonetics.30 August 2005 The Qin and its music in Chinese culture Affiliated fellow 4 September . MA (the Netherlands) The matter of Chinese painting Affiliated fellow 18 October 2004 .31 August 2005 The Euro-Sino relations after September 11 and its prospects Affiliated fellow 15 September 2004 . sponsored by NSC 10 May . ZHOU Hong (China) European aid in China Affiliated fellow.8 April 2005 Lucienne van Valen.28 February 2006 Prof.26 October 2005 Dr David Odo (USA) Ethnographic study of Japanese photography Affiliated fellow Stationed at the Branch Office Amsterdam 3 August .10 December 2005 . within the European Alliance for Asian Studies 1 March .10 February 2005 East Asia Dr Andreas Ufen (Germany) Islam and democracy in Southeast Asia. MA (the Netherlands) The US-China-Europe triangle Affiliated fellow 1 January 2004 .22 September 2005 Dr LIU Jun (China) Comparative research on Western and Chinese labour movements Affiliated fellow.41 | section 2 | IIAS Research Dr William Southworth (UK) Huanwang and P_nduranga: The coastal states of Champa in central Vietnam c. MA (China) Dr LAN Pei-Chia (Taiwan) The employment of Filipina and Indonesian migrant domestic workers in Taiwan Affiliated fellow. Michael Vickery (USA) A critical review of the sources for the history of Angkor and Champa Senior fellow 1 September .25 October 2005 Dr YIP Mingmei (USA) Willem van Kemenade.9 October 2005 Prof. sponsored by NWO 5 October 2004 .30 October 2005 Dr YAO Zhanqi (China) Opening up financial industries and financial services trade Affiliated fellow. sponsored by CASS 26 September .5 October 2005 Prof.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. 750-875 AD Affiliated fellow. Political Islam.31 March 2005 Dr Jacqueline Vel (the Netherlands) Uma politics: Adat in action on Sumba (Indonesia) Affiliated fellow 1 September 2004 .

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.42 | section 2 | IIAS Research

Three-month fellowships
In 2005, IIAS continued its ‘Three month fellowship’ programme for young scholars who just received their PhD. These scholars were invited to send in short proposals (max. 5 pages) for future research, which were discussed by the IIAS Academic Committee. The writers of the best and most innovative proposals were invited to stay at IIAS for three months to work on a grant application. Three-month fellowships for 2004/2005 were granted to:

in Rotterdam and one at Radboud University in Nijmegen, thus filling a void in Dutch university curricula in Asian Studies. Information on the activities and publications of the three IIAS extraordinary chairs for 2004 are listed hereunder:

Interviews on political developments in Indonesia by BBC Radio (2 January), BBC World Service (16 August), Wereldomroep (13 January, 16 August), BNR Nieuwsradio (15 August), TrosNieuwsShow (18 June)

Conferences/workshops/panels organized
Prof. Henk Schulte Nordholt (Erasmus University Rotterdam) Period: 1 October 1999 - 1 October 2007 Topic: History of Asia 23-24 June, The South Asian Diaspora, Erasmus University Rotterdam, the Netherlands. Organized and convened with G. Oonk. Funded by IIAS, NWO, KNAW, Erasmus University. 21-24 August, New Adventures with audio visual media, panel organized

Dr Maarten Bode Topic: Representing Indian medicine: actors, morals and communal identities Dr Rick Dolphijn Topic: The Movement-city: the rise of the megalopolis and its consequences for the everyday life Dr Nathan Porath Topic: The History of Psychiatry in Indonesia and its Interaction with Indigenous Healing Systems and Madness 10 March, ‘Less state, more democracy?’, lecture delivered at the Lucien van Valen, MA Topic: The Matter of Chinese Painting, case studies in the period 1200-1644 Dr Priyadarshini Vijaishri Topic: Outcaste Sacred Prostitute and Post Colonial Modernity: Sexuality, Community and State in South India. 1947-2000 Conference Democracy and Human Rights in Indonesia. Oslo, University of Oslo, Norway. 6-7 January, ‘Indonesia in Transition. Rethinking ‘Region’, ‘Civil Society’ and ‘Crisis’, key note speech delivered at the International Conference Crisis and Social Change in Indonesia, Universitas Gadjah Mada, Yogyakarta. Organized in cooperation with the KNAW in Amsterdam, the Netherlands.

MA course ‘Nationalism in Europe and Asia’, Erasmus University Rotterdam, the Netherlands.

with Patricia Spyer, at the 4th International Convention of Asian Scholars (ICAS), Shanghai, China. Funded by KITLV, IIAS, HarvardLeiden Signs of Crisis Program. 21-22 June, Alternative Indonesian Historiographies, workshop organized with Ratna Saptari, KITLV Leiden, the Netherlands. Funded by KITLV/KNAW. 12-14 December, Rethinking Indonesian Historiography, workshop organized with Ratna Saptari and Bambang Purwanto, Yogyakarta 12-14 December, KITLV-Universitas Gadjah Mada, 25 participants. Funded by KITLV/KNAW and UGM.

26 April, ‘Tekstualitas, Kelisanan dan Teknologi Baru dalam Sejarah dan Antropologi’. Lecture delivered with Fridus Steijlen at Universitas Hasanuddin Makassar, Indonesia. 27 October, ‘Recording the future: An Audio Visual Archive of the Everyday in 21st Century Indonesia’, lecture delivered at the Department of History, University of Michigan, United States of America. 12-14 December, Don’t forget to remember me. An audio visual archive of everyday life in Indonesia in the 21st century, paper presented with Fridus Steijlen at the Worskhop Rethinking Indonesian Historiography, Yogyakarta, Indonesia. Marieke Brand, Henk Schulte Nordholt en Fridus Steijlen (eds..), Indië Verteld. Herinneringen, 1930-1950. Leiden: KITLV Press/ Zutphen: Walburg Pers. With 2 cd roms. P Kratoska, R. Raben, H. Schulte Nordholt (eds.), Locating Southeast Asia: Geographies of knowledge and politics of space. Singapore: Singapore University Press/ Athens: Ohio University Press. H. Schulte Nordholt (ed.), Outward Appearances. Trend, Identitas, Kepentingan. Yogyakarta: LKiS.

IIAS Extraordinary Chairs: Research Activities
The IIAS Extraordinary Chairs have been set up to stimulate Asian Studies either at a Dutch university at which Asian Studies is not a major focus or, alternatively, to stimulate specific fields of study at universities with a well-established reputation in Asian Studies. Qualified scholars are appointed professor for one day a week at the university at which the Chair has been established. Funding for the teaching replacement at the home university of the candidate is provided by IIAS. Currently, there are two extraordinary chairs, one at Erasmus University

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.43 | section 2 | IIAS Research

P.Kratoska, R.Raben and H.Schulte Nordholt, ‘Locating Southeast Asia’, in: P. Kratoska, R. Raben and H. Schulte Nordholt (eds.), Locating Southeast Asia: Geographies of knowledge and politics of space. Singapore: Singapore University Press/Athens: Ohio University Press. pp. 1-19.

30 June-1 July, ‘Phonemics and morphophonrmics in Nilulat Dawanese’, paper presented at the Conference on the Typology of East Nusantara Languages, Leiden, the Netherlands. 21 July, ‘Derivasi dalam bahasa Indonesia: bentuk dengan sufiks -an

‘Images of Malay Culture in Lexicon and Grammar’, in: Asmah Haji Omar (ed.), Malay Images. Publication Series of Seminar/Conference Papers, Institute of Malay Civilisation. Rawang: Universiti Pendidikan Sultan Idris. Pp.:234-262.

‘Desentralisasi di Indonesia’, in: J.Harris, K.Stokke dan O.Tornquist (eds.), Politisasi Demokrasi. Politik lokal baru. Jakarta: Demos. pp. 39-70. ‘Pendahuluan’, in: H.Schulte Nordholt (ed.), Outward Appearances. Trend, Identitas, Kepentingan, Yogyakarta: LKiS. pp.1-56. ‘Prolog. Bali, sebuah benteng terbuka’. In:.I Ngurah Suryawan, Bali. Narasi dalam Kuasa, Yogyakarta: Ombak. pp.xxv-xxxvi. ‘Voorwoord’, in K.Bongenaar, De ontwikkeling van het zelfbesturend landschap in Nederlandsch-Indië, Zutphen: Walburg Pers. p.13.

dari dasar nonverbal’, paper presented at the XIth Kongres Linguistik Nasional Masyarakat Linguistik Indonesia. Padang, Indonesia. 19-24 September, ‘Meervoud of verscheidenheid in het Nederlands en Indonesisch’, paper presented at the Congres 35 Jaar Studie Nederlands in Indonesië. Jakarta, Indonesia. 21 October, ‘Technische leenwoorden uit het Nederlands in het Indonesisch’, lecture delivered with Susi Moeimam on the occasion of the national science day,KITLV, Leiden, the Netherlands. 21-22 December, ‘Kekayaan kosakata bahasa Indonesia: derivasi

With H.Schulte Nordholt, ‘Indonesië’, in Winkler Prins Encyclopedisch Jaarboek 2005, Spectrum Uitgeverij. pp.142-143. With G.Oostindie, ‘Pak ook de dekolonisatie van het onderwijs aan’, NRC-Handelsblad 15 August 2005. ‘Review D.Vlasblom, Papoea. Een geschiedenis, Amsterdam: Mets en Schilt 2004’, in: Internationale Spectator 59 (2): 115-116. ‘Review of A.MacIntyre, The power of institutions. Political architecture and governance. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2003’, in: Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Land- en Volkenkunde 161: 559-560.

dengan sufiks -an dari dasar verbal’, paper presented at the International Seminar Perkembangan dan Pengembangan Kosakata Bahasa Indonesia, Depok, Indonesia.

‘Colonial history and language policy in insular Southeast Asian and Madagascar’, in: In:.A.Adelaar and N.P.Himmelmann (eds.), The Austronesian languages of Asia and Madagascar. London, New York: Routledge. Pp. 65-86. ‘Biak’, in: A.Adelaar and N.P.Himmelmann (eds.), The Austronesian languages of Asia and Madagascar. London, New York: Routledge. Pp. 793-823.

Prof. Hein Steinhauer (Radboud University Nijmegen) Period: 1 September 1998 - 1 September 2006 Topic: Ethnolinguistics, with a special emphasis on Southeast Asia

(with Susi Moeimam), Kamus Belanda-Indonesia, dengan bantuan Nurhayu W. Santoso dan sumbangan dari Ewald F. Ebing. Jakarta: Gramedia Pustaka Utama & KITLV-Jakarta, xlviii+1263 pp.

Section 3 Seminars and Institutional Events

John Norman Miksic (National University of Singapore) 25 February Leiden. Leiden University Convenor: J. the Netherlands First European Conference on Korean Linguistics (1st ECKL) Sponsored by the Korea Research Foundation Organized by IIAS Convenor: Dr Sang-Jik Rhee (IIAS) 15 February-14 June Leiden. Philippines) 25 January Amsterdam. and the role of China Lunch Seminar Lecture by Dr Frank-Jürgen Richter (President and Founder of HORASIS and former Director of the World Economic Forum in charge of Asian affairs) Presented by the Financial Stability Division of De Nederlandsche Bank (DNB) and IIAS 26 January Leiden. and institutional events with their topics. Leiden) 12-14 January Manila. the Philippines Migrations in Asia and Europe in contemporary times: Exploring transnationalism. the Netherlands Human Rights in China: Introduction Lecture Series Organized by IIAS and the Department of Chinese Studies. the Netherlands Genomic research and its implications for communities in developing countries . Leiden University Convenor: Prof. van der Made. the Netherlands) and dr Marla Asis (Scalabrini Migration Center. van der Made. Trade and Industry. Asef Bayat (ISIM) 22-25 February Leiden. the Netherlands World economic growth. New perspectives on the Bird’s Head peninsula of New Guinea (Jelle Miedema and Ger Reesink) Book launch 10 -12 March Edinburgh. financial stability. lectures. MA (LEI) 26 February Leiden. IIAS organized and was actively engaged in 82 international research meetings. the Netherlands Masterclass on Modern Research Techniques in Asian Archaeology Southeast Asia: A centre of ancient urbanism? IIAS Masterclass Organized in cooperation with the Faculty of Archaeology. These seminars. the Netherlands Archeology Roundtable: Current issues in Asian archaeology Organized by the Faculty of Archaeology. Indonesia Embracing a Common Asian Past Fourth conference within the programme ‘Towards a New Age of Partnership’ (TANAP) Convenor: Dr Henk Niemeijer (TANAP Programme. convenors/organizers.45 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events In 2005. multiple linkages and development An ASEF-Alliance Workshop Convenors: Dr Ton van Naerssen (University of Nijmegen. the Netherlands Human Rights in China: Theory Lecture Series Organized by IIAS and the Department of Chinese Studies. Japan) . Leiden University and IIAS 10 March Leiden. United Kingdom Comparing sports policy. Samten Gyaltsen Karmay (Numata Chair of Buddhist Studies) 16 February Amsterdam. MA (LEI) 28 January Amsterdam. Leiden University Convenor: J. the Netherlands Lecture Series: Introduction to the Great Perfection Prof. the Netherlands Religion and Society Seminar on South Asian Soundscapes Organized by IIAS and ASiA Convenors: Dr Oskar Verkaaik (UvA) and Dr Birgit Meyer (UvA) 3-5 February Leiden. UK) and Hirose Ichirõ (Research Institute of Economy. sports investment and regional development initiatives in the hosting of sports events in East Asia and Europe An ASEF-Alliance Workshop Convenors: Dr John Horne (University of Edinburgh. many faces. the Netherlands The Making of Muslim Youths:Youth cultures and politics in Muslim societies and communities Joint ISIM-IIAS Workshop Convenor: Prof. the Netherlands History on the Margin: Citizenship and national order in a divided South Asia IIAS Lecture Vazira Zamindar (ISIM postdoc fellow) 18-19 February Leiden. CNWS.with special reference to India IIAS Lecture Dr Prasanna Kumar Patra (IIAS) 28 January Leiden.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. the Netherlands One head. and their locations are listed here: 10-14 January Yogyakarta.

descriptive analyses were also presented on which the participants could exchange their views in discussion. The sessions on synchronic grammar. and the paper on loanword phonology by M. acquisition and language teaching. in particular the paper on Korean NPI-s and sentential connectives by J. the Netherlands First European Conference on Korean Linguistics Sponsored Korea Research Foundation (KRF). etc. making it indeed a European experience. Son (University of Delaware). phonology. Kenstovicz (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) were among the highlights of the conference. Functional Linguistics. Apart from formal analyses. the papers presented at this conference covered all of the areas of linguistics (writing system. syntax.-J. text and corpus linguistics.46 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 3-5 February 2005 Leiden. Choi (University of Pennsylvania). CNWS. on causatives by M. the papers were couched in various frameworks and theories (not only Generative Syntax and Formal Semantics. but also Constraint-based Grammar. The organizing committee is pleased to conclude that the conference has presented a complete picture of the state of the are of Korean linguistics studies.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. syntax and semantics.) and based on a broad range of research methods. . Importantly. It was the first time a group of Korean linguistics researchers met in Leiden and the organizing committee was glad that not only Korean. semantics. historical development). but also many European participants attended the conference and presented their paper. Unlike most Conferences nowadays. NWO and IIAS Organized by IIAS Convenor: Dr RHEE Sang-Jik The First European Conference on Korean Linguistics was held from February 3 to 5 at Leiden University.

the Netherlands Zeeroof en zeeroofbestrijding in Azië (19e en 20ste eeuw) Symposium on the occassion of the launch of the book Zeeroof en zeeroofbestrijding in de Indische archipel (19e eeuw) Organized by the Institute for Maritime History (the Hague. the Netherlands Human Rights in China: Reality Lecture series Convenor: J. the Netherlands Kinderen in het Puin: Leven na de Tsunami Organized by IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam/IREWOC/Plan/ Rode Kruis/UNICEF Convenors: Prof. the Netherlands Hoffman Lecture and festive opening of the SieboldHuis Organized by the Netherlands Association for Japanese Studies with the Department of Languages and Cultures of Japan and Korea (Leiden University) and IIAS 24 March Amsterdam. Leiden University 8 April Leiden. WWF and the Leiden University Institute of Environmental Sciences (CML) Convenor: Dr Gerard Persoon (CML) 29 April Leiden. the Netherlands Human Rights in China: Human Rights within Sino-foreign diplomatic relations Lecture Series Organized by IIAS and the Department of Chinese Studies. MA (IDPAD) and Dr Roald Maliangkay (IIAS) 19-20 May Singapore The education of Southeast Asian Islamic leadership Seminar Convenors: Dr. Nico J. Dr Roald Maliangkay (IIAS). the Netherlands Myanmar Update Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam 1 April Leiden. van der Made. Mr J.G. MA Leiden. MA (LEI) Organized by IIAS and the Department of Chinese Studies. the Netherlands The future of Indo-Dutch collaboration Roundtable Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam and IDPAD Convenors: Cora Govers. the Netherlands) and IIAS 21 March Leiden. the Netherlands Europees-Aziatische betrekkingen ten tijde van de VOC Organized by Historisch Platform in cooperation with the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam Convenors: Dr Om Prakash (IIAS) and Prof. CML and IIAS 18 May Amsterdam. the Netherlands Modern Japanese Calligraphy Lecture Mayumi Fukushima Organized by IIAS and ArtEZ Convenor: Dr Roald Maliangkay (IIAS) 10-14 May Hangzhou. van Beurden (UU) 24 March Amsterdam. the Netherlands Into the Heart of Borneo: Sustainable development and nature conservation Sponsored by the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) Organized by IIAS. Singapore . the Netherlands The challenges of the post-Soviet transition in Kazakhstan First international conference of the Energy Programme Asia (EPA) Organized by IIAS in cooperation with the Kazakhstan Embassy in Brussels. Belgium Convenor: Dr Mehdi Amineh 14 April Amsterdam.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Kaptein (LEI/IIAS) Organized by Institute of South-East Asian Studies (ISEAS). Leiden University Convenor: J. Kristoffel Lieten (UvA). David Koh (ISEAS) and Dr. Blussé (LEI) 12-13 May 25-28 April Leiden. dr L. the Netherlands East-West Linkages: Current trends in Environmental Studies in Asia and Europe ASEM Meeting on Education Hub for Environmental Studies Organized by ASEF. China Sustainable resource management and policy options for rice ecosystems in Asia An ASEF-Alliance Workshop Convenors: Dr Reimund Roetter (Wageningen University) and Prof. Wang Guanghuo (Zhejiang University) 11 May Amsterdam.47 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 18 March Amsterdam. van der Made.

This masterclass was designed to acquaint interested students with the current state of knowledge on the subject. and that all reports on data recovered from fieldwork were placed in theoretical perspective. Singapore. There were 12 postgraduate students and 12 active observers. one of the invited experts presented the results of his specific research. has been working in this field for 30 years. “Mainland Southeast Asia: cities or ceremonial centers?”.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. John Miksic. “Methods for studying early Southeast Asian settlement patterns”. a few archaeologists have begun to fill in some of the gaps in our knowledge of this subject. Bion Griffin (University of Hawaii). The audience also included a number of other visitors who attended one or more sessions. each invited expert had conducted fieldwork and analysis spanning many years and several countries in the region. The convenor of the masterclass. self-confidence and willingness to speak up in discussions had increased noticeably among the students. it broke down the barrier between students and professors. and Cambodia.48 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 22-25 February Leiden. and to meet one another. He discussed strategies which he has implemented for fieldwork on ancient city sites in Java. The themes were subsequently “The meaning of urbanism in a Southeast Asian cultural context”. One principal desire was to ensure that theoretical arguments were well-grounded in data. Miksic delivered a lecture on the theme for the day. Prof. During the past twenty years. The Masterclass covered four days. Burma. sculptures. John Norman Miksic (National University of Singapore) Archaeological research on the early historic period in Southeast Asia has traditionally focused on temples. and also stimulated discussion among the students themselves. and “Island Southeast Asian urbanism: indigenous or introduced?”. Prof. Leiden University Convenor: Prof. Afternoons were devoted to presentations by students. Prof. to give them the opportunity to learn from several experts in the field. Paris) and Prof. His main goal was to form a link between research design and theory building. Early trade and settlement have been largely neglected. PierreYves Manguin (École Française d’Extrême-Orient. and has numerous relevant publications. During the second session. Dr. By the end of the conference. One longterm outcome which it is hoped that the masterclass will achieve will be the formation of at least a semiformal circle of scholars working on various aspects of this and related research. (University College London). . Miksic was assisted by three invited experts: Prof. Every day during the first session. the Netherlands Masterclass on Modern Research Techniques in Asian Archaeology Southeast Asia: A centre of ancient urbanism? IIAS Masterclass Organized in cooperation with the Faculty of Archaeology. Ian Glover. The requirement that students give presentations appeared to be very useful. and discussion. and inscriptions.

1930-1970 Organized by the Netherlands Institute for War Documentation (NIOD) in cooperation with Universitas Andals Padang 20-24 August Shanghai. Azyumardi Azra (Islamic State University Jakarta. People’s Republic of China ICAS 4 . Prof. the Netherlands IACL13 . the Netherlands Between stress and tone conference Sponsored by KNAW. the Netherlands Second International Conference of the Energy Programme Asia (EPA) Organized by IIAS and Clingendael International Energy Programme (CIEP) Convenors: Prof. Azyumardi Azra (UIN). the Netherlands Stop de Kinderarbeid: Verschil van inzichten Discussion Forum Organized by Hivos and the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam Convenors: Dr Roald Maliangkay (IIAS) and Prof. the Netherlands Courtesans in North India: Past and present SOAS-IIAS panel at the International Conference Music and the Art of Seductions Convenor: Dr Lalita du Perron (SOAS. van der Made. Leiden University Convenor: J.49 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 19-21 May Ventimiglia. the Netherlands The Use of Databases in Linguistic Research Organized by the Himalayan Languages Project (Leiden Universty). Italy) and Dr Carl Grundy-Warr (National University of Singapore) 19-22 May Amsterdam. the Netherlands Human Rights in China: ‘Criticism’ or ‘Interference’.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. CNWS. the Netherlands The Tsunami and its Implications for Fisheries Roundtable Chair: Dr John Kleinen (MARE/IIAS) 1-2 August Padang. Kristoffel Lieten (UvA) 7-8 June Leiden. and CNWS Organized by IIAS Convenor: Dr Rint Sybesma 16-18 June Leiden.4th International Convention of Asia Scholars Convenor: Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences (SASS) and ICAS Secretariat . the role of international NGOs Lecture Series Organized by the IIAS and the Department of Chinese Studies. Italia An ASEF-Alliance Workshop The new transnational movements of persons in the EuroMediterranean area and in South-East Asia. the Netherlands Communication and media in popular image building about Islam and the West An ASEF-Alliance Workshop Convenors: Prof. G. the Netherlands Workshop on the Syntax of the Languages spoken in Southern China Convenor: Dr Rint Sybesma 9-11 June Leiden. Chinese Academy of Social Sciences and IIAS. Convenors: Dr Katia Chirkova (IIAS) and Prof. Coby van de Linde (CIEP) and Dr Mehdi Amineh (EPA) 27 May Leiden. Henk Schulte Nordholt (KITLV) 23-25 June Leiden. NWO. Indonesia) and Dr Dick van der Meij (Leiden University. UK) 20-22 May The Hague/Leiden. MA 7 June Amsterdam. George van Driem (HLP) 23-24 June Rotterdam. Indonesia Final Conference of the The Dissemination of Religious Authority in 20th Century Indonesia programme Convenors: Prof. the Netherlands The South Asian Diasporas: The creation of unfinished identities in the modern world Sponsored by IIAS Convenors: Dr. Kees van Dijk (KITLV) and Dr Nico Kaptein (LEI/IIAS) 9 July Amsterdam. Oonk (EUR) and Prof. NWO. the Netherlands) 30 June-1 July Leiden. and Leiden University Organized by IIAS Convenor: Dr Bert Remijsen (University of Edinburgh) 23 June Leiden. and the changes in their management Convenors: Dr Salvatore Palidda (University of Genoa. the Netherlands Fourth International East Nusantara Linguistics Conference Sponsored by IIAS Convenors and Organizers: Dr Marian Klamer (Leiden University) and Dr Michael Ewing (University of Melbourne) 7-9 July Bogor.The Thirteenth Annual Meeting of the International Association for Chinese Linguistics Sponsored by KNAW. University of London. Indonesia Decolonization in Sumatra.

The conference consisted of two days of academic paper presentations at the Institute of Environmental Sciences in Leiden and a one-day meeting at the Museon in The Hague. and Malaysia. This conference was made possible by the financial support of the Fund Internationalisering Sociale Wetenschappen (ISW) of the Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO). The Netherlands (Zeist). Indonesia). Stichting Tropenbos International (Wageningen. to facilitate prominent researchers in the fields of nature conservation and management in Borneo to share their most recent work. these researchers were gathered to produce a list of recommendations for the advancement of the development and implementation of a conservation plan in Borneo.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Bogor. and ‘International trade and transnational issues’. ISW-NWO. and IIAS Organized by IIAS. WWF Indonesia. . ‘Natural resource use and land rights’. Institute of Environmental Sciences (CML). Indonesia. ‘Conservation scenarios’. Centre for International Forestry Research (CIFOR). A selection of the papers presented at this conference will be published by Stichting Tropenbos International in their series. and the International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS). The papers presented were divided over panels which focussed on ‘Present trends in natural resource use’. World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF). Brunei. ‘Biodiversity and wildlife trade’. a group of policymakers of ministeries and representatives of commercial companies were invited to enter into a discussion with the scientists and to react on the proposed recommondations. the Netherlands). the Netherlands Into the Heart of Borneo: Sustainable development and nature conservation Sponsored by the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF). WWF and the Leiden University Institute for Environmental Sciences (CML) Convenor: Dr Gerard Persoon The Heart of Borneo Conference was organised by IIAS in cooperation with the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) and the Institute of Environmental Sciences (Leiden University) with two main goals: First.50 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 25-28 April Leiden. This list was produced and discussed in cooperation with representatives of the Heart of Borneo Programme of WWF the Netherlands. For the meeting in The Hague. ‘Policy context’. Secondly. Centre for International Forestry Research (CIFOR. These researchers with a background in social and natural science have all extensive experiences in environmental research and many of them have worked or still work for nature conservation agencies and consultancies. Stichting Tropenbos International. which was aimed at a broader audience.

Peter van der Veer Amsterdam China Festival 5-9 October 2005 Amsterdam. IIAS 8 Oktober Onderzoekersnetwerk Chinese Gemeenschappen in Nederland Convenor: Dr L. and IIAS 6 October 2005 Amsterdam. IIAS . the Netherlands China : Wereldmacht in Opkomst?Amerika voorbij? De Rode Hoed. the Netherlands De Lente van de Chinese Seksualiteit De Balie. 19th and Early 20th Century literary scene Convenor: Prof.17 September 6 October Leiden. De Balie. the Netherlands (In)Visible Histories: The politics of placing the past ASSR/ISIM Workshop Sponsored by IIAS Convenor: Dr Vazira Fazila-Yacoobali Zamindar (ISIM) 9-10 September Leiden. the Netherlands How the balance swung: A hundred years after the Russo-Japanese War Convenor: Dr Roald Maliangkay (IIAS) Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam 10 October 2005 The Hague. Italy The Management of Humanitarian Aid and Transnational Movements in the Euro-Mediterranean Area and in Southeast Asia An ASEF Alliance Workshop Convenors: Dr Salvatore Palidda (University of Genoa. Leiden. the Netherlands Nationalism in Mainland Southeast Asia Organized by IIAS 20 October 2005 Leiden.51 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 24 August . Sponsored by IIAS 27-30 August Lampedusa. Tan Sri Dato’ Seri (Dr. Douw Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam 12 October 2005 Amsterdam. International Course. Institute for Islamic Understanding Malaysia) Convenor: Prof. CollAsia 2010 Organized by the International Centre for the Study of the Presevation and the Restoration of Cultural Property (ICCROM). Salleh Yaapar Organized by IIAS in cooperation with the Institute for Social Studies 21 October 2005 Utrecht. the John Adams Insitute. the Netherlands 10th International CHIME meeting: Exploring China’s Musical Past Sponsored by IIAS Convenor: Frank Kouwenhoven (CHIME) http://home. the Netherlands Poetry Reading & Seminar on Malay-Indonesian Literature Navigating Convention in New Terrains: 18th. the Netherlands Lecture by Harry Wu Organized by the Veer Stichting. the Netherlands Utopias/Dystopias: Modern desires and their discontents Convenor: Prof.) Ahmad Sarji Abdul Hamid (Chairman. the Netherlands Integration processes and free trade agreements since 1989 Convenor: Dr Marianne Wiesenbron (LEI) Sponsored by IIAS 8 October 2005 Amsterdam.wxs. International School for Humanities and Social Sciences. the Netherlands Conservation of Textiles in Southeast Asian Collections. Italy) and Dr Carl Grundy-Warr (National University of Singapore) 2-3 September Amsterdam. IIAS 7 October 2005 Amsterdam. the Netherlands Chinese-Japanese rivalry and the need for an East Asian security architecture IIAS/NGIZ lecture series on modern Asia Speaker: Willem van Kemenade 17 October 2005 Amsterdam. SEAMEO Regional Centre for Archeology and Fine Arts (SPAFA) and the National Museum of Ethnology.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. the Netherlands China: The next generation Lecture by Harry Wu De Balie. the Netherlands Malaysian Annual Lecture Series: Development and Multicultural Society By . Salleh Yaapar 21 October 2005 The Hague. International School for Humanities and Social Sciences.

A selection of the papers presented will be published in an edited volume in the IIAS-ISEAS Series Maritime Issues and Piracy in Asia. in certain situations. Twenty participants.52 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 10-12 November 2005 Shanghai. Therefore it is necessary to investigate how port authorities have been operating. such as drug smuggling and trafficking in human beings. in contemporary times they have become highly desirable places and thus places subject to great social and ecological pressures. Pirates are the extreme instance of marginal coastal and maritime livelihoods and thus become pivotal to understand many of the interesting complexities of coastal and marine settings. They are naturally and socially marginal spaces in that they serve as the limit between sea and land and the site of contact between cultures. business transactions and trading as well as provisioning are taking place. where the loading and unloading of shipments of cargo. condoning or perhaps even encouraging different forms of piracy and smuggling. China Ports. combatting. the Netherlands) Organized by Centre for Maritime Research (MARE) and Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences (SASS) This third workshop on matters of maritime piracy was organized by the Centre for Maritime Research (MARE) and the Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences. pirates and hinterlands in East and Southeast Asia: Historical and contemporary perspectives An ASEF-Alliance Workshop Convenors: Prof. Li Yihai (Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences. . mostly academic scholars but also representatives of port authorities addressed in their presentations to the main question of the workshop: how is piracy embedded in the environment of ports and their coastal hinterlands? Acts of maritime piracy cannot be regarded outside the relevant framework of the coastal zone. China) Dr John Kleinen (Centre for Maritime Research. Coastal zones are boundary areas. in cooperation with the coast guard. and because of these factors. At the same time. Ports.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. are located in these coastal zones. places of contestation and cross-fertilization. Whereas in the past. These might be ways of using the sea that are like piracy illegal. in most cases they have been places of refuge for vessels attacked by pirates. The port authorities of East and Southeast Asian ports have been the designated organizations to manage the port and deal with the suppression of piracy. it is our intent to bring into focus a range of other types of maritime work that is marginal in one way or another. Piracy being the most dramatic of marginal(ised) maritime livelihood. ports or port towns may have acted as piracy headquarters.

the Netherlands 7-9 November 2005 New Delhi.J. Sweden Reconfiguring Religion. pirates and hinterlands in East and Southeast Asia: Historical and contemporary perspectives An ASEF-Alliance Workshop Convenors: Prof. sustainable growth Asia-Europe Lecture Organized by IIAS/NGIZ Speaker: L. Rethy Chhem (University of Western Ontario. Paris) Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam 8-10 December 2005 Leiden. Philippe Peycam (Centre for Khmer Studies. the Netherlands Kitao Keisai Masayoshi’s Books in the Abbreviated Style: The rise of the Ryakugashiki genre 1795-1813 Organized by Leiden Museum School. the Netherlands (Per)forming Culture: Architecture and life in the Chinese megalopolis Convenor: Dr Rick Dolphijn Organized by IIAS 24-25 November 2005 Leiden. Convenors: Dr Thomas Lindblad and Jasper van der Kerkhof Organized by IIAS 18 November 2005 Amsterdam. the Netherlands Post-Soviet Central Asia: Changing context.Peter van der Veer & Dr Shoma Munshi (IIAS) and Dr Patricia Uberoi & Dr Ravni Thakur (Institute for Chinese Studies. China) and Dr John Kleinen (Centre for Maritime Research. the Netherlands Second IIAS Masterclass on Modern Research Techniques in Asian Archaeology Sciences and technology in Asian bio-archaeological research Convenor: Prof. Cambodia) and Wil Dijk (Leiden University. Denmark) Sponsored by IIAS 28 October 2005 Leiden. Canada) . Germany). Vietnam The 2nd Asian Space Conference: Satellites. India Consumerism and the Emerging Middle Class: Comparative perspectives from India and China Second conference on India and China comparisons IIAS/CASS/ICSSR/CERI Workshop Series Convenors: Prof. Brinkhorst. Rem Koolhaas (Office for Metropolitan Architecture) 18 November The Hague. MA (IIAS) 10-12 November 2005 Shanghai. Delhi University) 8-11 November 2005 Hanoi. Cambodja Water in Mainland Southeast Asia ASEF-Alliance workshop Convenors: Barend Terwiel (Hamburg University. Rikky Kersten and Prof. the Netherlands Economic Decolonization in Indonesia in Regional Perspective Workshop organized by the NIOD research programme ‘Indonesianisasie and Nationalization’. Li Yihai (Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences.53 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 26-29 October Varberg. concepts and manifestations Convenors: Prof.2 December 2005 Siem Reap. the Netherlands The Arts of the Korean Shaman Symposium organized by Prof. the Netherlands Pulp Fictions: Reading Pakistani domesticity IIAS Lecture Lecture by Kamran Asdar Ali (Associate Professor at the Department of Anthropology and Middle East Studies of the University of TexasAustin.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. the Netherlands Europe and Asia: Sustainable relations. Power and Moral Order in Cambodia Convenor: Dr Alexandra Kent (NIAS. National Museum of Ethnology. the Netherlands Revisionism Workshop: Theories. the Netherlands) Organized by the Centre for Khmer Studies 6 December 2005 Amsterdam. Matthi Forrer (Leiden University/ NME) 28 October 2005 Amsterdam. Axel Schneider Sponsored by IIAS 30 November . Boudewijn Walraven (LEI) and Dr Roald Maliangkay (IIAS) 19 November 2005 Rotterdam. the Netherlands) 17-18 November 2005 Leiden. applications. China Ports. Vincent Fourniau (École des Hautes Études and Sciences Sociales. socioeconomics and regulatory regimes Held concurrently with the 26th Asian Conference on Remote Sensing (ACRS) Convenors: Dr David Soo (IIAS) and Geraldine Goh. CNWS and IIAS Convenor: Prof. Austin) Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam 31 October 2005 Leiden. Changing elites? Lecture by Prof. Copenhagen. the Netherlands Skyscrapers and sledgehammers: Urban renewal in China IIAS Annual Lecture 2005 By Prof. Minister of Economic Affairs and Deputy Prime Minister.

Andrei Volodin (Institute of Asian and African Studies. the Netherlands The Past in the Present: Architecture in contemporary Indonesia Workshop (with open lecture afternoon on 14 December 2005) KITLV. and IIAS 12-14 December 2005 Leiden and Rotterdam. the Netherlands Tiger Economies? Development challenges for Southeast Asia and Oceania Development Policy Review Network (DPRN) Regional Expert Meeting Organized by the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam and IIAS 19 December 2005 Amsterdam. the Netherlands Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: challenges to regional security (IOS Press: NATO Science Series. the Netherlands China’s Rise to Power: Challenge and opportunity Lecture by H. NME. Mr Zheng Bijian (Chairman of the China Reform Forum) Organized by the Board of Leiden University. IIAS. An ongoing dialogue between word and image Organized by CNWS. the Department of Chinese Studies. CNWS. France The Taoist Canon: A historical companion to the Daozang Edited by Kristofer Schipper (Fuzhou University) and Franciscus Verellen (EFEO) Book launch Organized by EFEO and IIAS 9 December 2005 Leiden. NAI and Professor Theeuw Fonds Convenor: Prof. Leiden University and IIAS. Leiden University. the Netherlands Creation myths and the visual arts. Amsterdam 2005). edited by Dr I.E. Mineke Schipper (LEI) and Dr Daniele Merolla 16 December 2005 Amsterdam. Moscow State University) Organized by the IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam . Morozova Book Launch and Lecture by Prof. Convenors: Prof. Peter Nas 15-16 December 2005 Leiden.54 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events 9 December 2005 Paris.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.

55 | section 3 | Seminars and Institutional Events .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.

> Section 4 IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam .

The IIAS Branch Office also accommodated fellows from Indonesia. including the borderland regions of India and Bangladesh. Fourteen fellows from seven different countries visited the IIAS Branch Office. The IIAS secretariat played an important role in the organization of the annual Inter-University MA courses on South Asia. and China and Israel. KNAW). or ‘West Asia’. sponsored by IDPAD. The Branch Office hosted two fellows from India. Southeast Asia. Two fellows continued their research on political developments in Central Asia. and was organized by Asian Studies in Amsterdam and the IIAS branch office. and the Royal Netherlands Academy of Science (Koninklijke Nederlandse Academie voor Wetenschappen. IDPAD. Regionally speaking. the Branch Office welcomed Dr. Japan. the IIAS Branch Office has regularly collaborated with other academic institutions in accommodating fellows. The MA programme Comparative Asian Studies (MACAS) went into its third year. such as Asia Platform in Amsterdam (AsiA). and ISHSS. the inclusion of the Middle East. aims at a better understanding of legal and illegal transnational movements across Asia. This new master programme brings together the expertise of various specialists in Asian Studies from various Dutch universities. Australia. Under the title ‘Transnational Practices and Permissive Polities: Illegal. Like in previous years.57 | section 2 | IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam In 2005. one is part of a joint Dutch-Indian research project on transnational migration and information and communication technology. in particular adds a new dimension to the study of Asia in Amsterdam. the Branch office of the International Institute for Asian Studies put its weight behind the development of a new research programme that will bring together experts on various regions in Asia and will give a new theoretical and methodological impetus on Asian Studies in Amsterdam. such as the International Institute for the Study of Islam in the Modern World (ISIM). Legal and Licit Flows of People and Goods in Asia’. The IIAS Branch Office organized a large number of academic seminars. Pakistan and Afghanistan. this new research programme links up four research projects on borderland practices across Asia. Hivos. and East Asia. . and establishes links with research institutions in various Asian countries. as well as transnational migration between India and Dubai. Pujo Semedi who worked on his manuscript on Javanese Tea Plantations. often in collaboration with other research institutes or institutes for the advancement of Dutch-Asia relations. Both the brochures and the promotion of these courses fell under the responsibility of the Branch Office secretariat. The programme furthermore seeks to develop new multisided methods of qualitative research. Furthermore. the Indo-Dutch Programme on Alternatives in Development (IDPAD). A large number of staff members from various institutions of the University of Amsterdam participated in this programme as lecturers.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Hong Kong and the United States of America.

> Section 5 Publications and Information Services .

border conflicts and competition for resources among the Central Eurasian ethnicities have become the unfortunate reality. Repressive political regimes and marginalisation of whole groups of the population inflame conflicts that spill across national borders. one of the Kiranti tribes of eastern Nepal. Central Eurasia has once again emerged as a region of geopolitical concern with various new international actors involved: the USA. the language most closely related to Jero. international monetary organizations. Singapore: ISEAS Press. Hasjim Djalal. With a Historical Comparative Study of the Kiranti Languages. Status. Volume 49 of the NATO Science Series: Science and Technology Policy Through invasions. Further publications in 2005. Erika Pladdet. It is indeed regional cooperation that can make a major impact on piracy if more effective collaboration can be negotiated. This description of the phonology. impacted upon the history of both Europe and Asia. as well as criminal groups and ethno-religious movements. Languages of the Greater Himalayan Region. Leiden: Brill. Issues. The new ‘centrality’ of Central Eurasia brings new security threats to the region’s population. Irina (ed. appears in sequel to the author’s 2004 Grammar of Wambule. trade and cultural exchange. to Europe and to the rest of the world. Mark Valencia.). Post-Soviet Central Eurasia. morphology and syntax of the endangered (Tibeto-Burman) Jero language as spoken in eastern Nepal. is a potential playground for extremist movements: radical Islamic groups and terrorist organizations. TNCs. A Grammar of Jero. Central Eurasia has been the stage upon which great empires clashed. Johnson. Migration to Europe. language typology and linguistic theory. Diasporas and Interculturalism in Asian Performing Arts: Translating traditions. Mark (eds. Within the IIAS/ISEAS Series on Maritime Issues and Piracy in Asia one volume was published: Johnson. the book also gives considerable attention to the challenges of regional cooperation. Beyond providing a solid foundation for the analysis of maritime piracy in Southeast Asia. An exhaustive and model reference work for Tibeto-Burman linguistics. developments in Central Eurasia have.59 | section 5 | Publications and Information Services Publi catio ns > Publications In 2005 IIAS has been involved in the publication of the following volumes: Within the RoutledgeCurzon-IIAS Asian Studies Series the last volume of the series was published Um. Volume 5/3. Derek S. migrations. Adam Young. and Responses. strategic alliances. provide their views on the socio-political challenges confronting the nine Central Eurasian . there is an urgent need to come up with innovative ways to counter maritime violence. Pottengal Mukundan. Piracy in Southeast Asia. coming from various theoretical schools and presenting innovative interdisciplinary approaches. NGOs. Oxford/New York: RoutledgeCurzon Within Brill’s Tibetan Studies Library. regional blocks. Territorial disputes. Hae-Kyung. Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: Challenges to Regional Security. the branch of the Tibeto-Burman language family to which both Jero and Wambule belong. The contributors to this book. the illicit production and trade of drugs are the direct outcome of social-economic destabilization in Central Eurasia.). as a direct neighbour to the turbulent Middle East. for millennia. The immediate practical challenge that emerges clearly from the contributions to this book is the need to continue to support initiatives to build trust and cooperation at the regional level in Southeast Asia. Derek and Valencia. With a historical comparative study of the Kiranti languages.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Gerard Ong. For the last three hundred years. In the Southeast Asian context where the incidence and violence of piracy have been growing and where maritime terrorism is a threat with potentially horrific consequences. Jean Robert. It pictures the complex-pronominalising language of the Jero Rai. that resulted from IIAS seminars or research projects were: Morozova. IIAS financially supported the publication of: Opgenort. Following the dissolution of the Soviet Union. both legal and illegal. Contributors include: Greg Chakin.

Part III studies interactions between outsiders. post-Cold War Central Eurasia. recovering Russia and industrializing China. Conflict and cooperation in the Caspian region is studied in part IV. The proceedings of the 1st European Conference on Korean Linguistics (ECKL 1). cultural change and the release of market forces. including the portraits he made at the courts of Yogyakarta. Gerda and Asser. Turkmenistan.M. Directors of Urban Change in Asia examines who the ‘directors’ for urban change are in an eclectic mix of Asian cities. Detailed research has also brought to light a hitherto unknown part of his oeuvre. Kazuhiko. V. Kyrgyzstan. Directors of Urban Change in Asia. Korea. Towards Social Stability and Democratic Governance in Central Eurasia: Challenges to Regional Security. was a flamboyant artist who appeals to the imagination. because his remarkable body of work has never been presented in its entirety. and Development (second edition). In addition. Tajikistan. Nas. This part of the world is in transition from Soviet institutions to independent statehood. nation building. Revised edition of the book published under the same title in 2004 Mehdi Parvizi Amineh is a research fellow and coordinator of the This publication was preceded by the workshop Searching and researching Isidore Kinsbergen -19th Century photography and drama in the Dutch Indies which was held from 14-16 October 2004 and organized by the Gerda Theuns-de Boer in cooperation with the IIAS. The book explains how and why Japan is developing a more proactive foreign policy and highlights vital policy issues which it is facing at the turn of the century. The books discusses how. Togo. he has also been called as the ‘soul’ of colonial artistic life in Batavia. This anthology brings together studies of post-colonial.Kazakhstan. Europe and the Middle East as well as multilateral diplomacy are analysed. It is written with exceptional clarity and is accessible and friendly to any reader who is interested in modern Japan. the Netherlands from 3-5 Februari 2005 are published. Central Eurasia in Global Theuns-de Boer. in the majority of cases. the IIAS financially supported the publication of: Amineh. the Netherlands from 8-11 September 2004. Kazuhiko Togo wrote this manuscript during his fellowship at IIAS from 1 August 2003 to 1 August 2004. Written by a former diplomat who was deeply involved in major issues of postwar Japanese foreign policy. Leiden: KITLV Press and Zaltbommel: Aprilis pubishers. Sang Jik. It also makes clear that the less successful cities have tended to lack such leaders. Surakarta. Armenia. Isidore van Kingsbergen (1821-1905) is sometimes described as the ‘sleeping beauty’ of nineteenth-century photography. This publication is based on a number of papers presented at the international workshop Mega-Urbanization in Asia and Europe: Directors of Urban Change in a Comparative Perspective which was held in Leiden from 12-14 December 2002 and was organized by Peter Nas and Freek Colombijn in cooperation with the IIAS. held in Leiden. China. Oxford: Routledge. 92. This book describes major aspects of Japanese foreign policy from WWII to the present. he used his experience as a theatre director to photograph people from various social backgrounds in an expressive manner.60 | section 5 | Publications and Information Services states . The book presents scientific discussions on the historical development of Central Eurasia and its sociocultural legacies. Russia. Peter J. it provides fascinating insider views on policy making in Tokyo. Mongolia.). Security. Part II details various aspects of state-nation building and soci-cultural and economic change in the region. social transformation and communal structures. Medhi Parvizi and Houweling. Seoul: Hankook Publishing Co.). urban change has come about primarily as the result of visionary leaders. Due to his tireless efforts for new cultural projects.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Energy Programme Asia (EPA) at IIAS. this publication gives a broad overview of the exceptional qualities of this photo pioneer. Van Kinsbergen became famous for the almost four hundred photographs he took of Java’s antiquities at the behest of the Dutch colonial government and the Batavian Society. and geo-political arrangements and political changes over the last two decades. politics.’ The objective of the work is to better comprehend the nature of the post-colonial ‘Great Game’. For the first time. Uzbekistan. both represented by Sang Jik Rhee to enhance and stimulate the research on Korean linguistics in Europe. (ed. Bandung. Rhee. She edited a selection of the papers from the workshop during her IIAS fellowship. Japan’s Foreign Policy 1945-2003. the current economic conditions as a precursor to social stability and development. Azerbaijan and Georgia. Saskia with contributions by Steven Wachlin. Southeast Asia. Soviet and contemporary state organization. In his studio. Bringing together a group of international scholars. International Studies in Sociology and Social Anthropology. (ed. Madura and Buleleng (Bali). Irina Morozova was the convenor of the NATO Advanced Research Workshop. The Quest for a Proactive Policy. Yet he Politics. Pioneer and Theatre Maker in the Dutch East Indies. neighbors and Central Asian Republics. with Aral Sea and Azerbijan as cases. In this volume a selection of papers presented at the First European Conference on Korean Linguistics. America is extending its World War II transoceanic ‘defense perimeter into the fossile fuel rich area between integrating Europe. regional and local levels. organized by IIAS and held in Leiden. on national. Isidore van Kinsbergen (1821-1905). Henk. resistance against state expansion. Brill: Leiden/Boston. The First ECKL was an initiative by the Korea Research Foundation and the IIAS. Part I studies US power projection activity in the region. The theoretical framework of the study is called ‘critical geo- . Bilateral relations with the US. Conflict.

research programs. to an average of 26. a special issue devoted to The Asia-Pacific War 60 years on (Ethan Mark and Takeo David Hymans. In 2005. we hope IIAS Newsletter becomes a thought-provoking instance of science-journalism for Asian studies. Each issue featured a collection of articles on a theme. short research essays. cartoons and photography. or via IIAS-sponsored workshops and conferences. Numerous authors were approached by commercial and/or academic publishers.61 | section 5 | Publications and Information Services IIAS News > The IIAS Newsletter bridges the institute with the community of Asia scholars and the interested public worldwide. Keeping with the eclecticism of past issues. publications and new initiatives. free of charge.iias.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. The newsletter can also be read online. interviews. #38) and Cultures of confinement (Frank Dikötter. China’s new pride (Natasja Kershof. #36). As the gulf between specialist knowledge and public discourse grows wider. making it the largestcirculation publication in the field. IIAS started with the publication of four issues per year. newsletters in 2005 contained commentary and opinion. coordinated by a guest editor: Maritime piracy (Manon Osseweijer and John Kleinen. as well as coverage of IIAS-organized events. book reviews. Marie Lenstrup.000 individuals and institutes in 78 countries. In 2005 the 40-page broadsheet was distributed. poetry. #37). through research networks. #39). The majority of authors were associated to IIAS as fellows. An electronic version is available at www. The IIAS Newsletter is distributed all over the world – free of charge. with an insert on Publishing in Asian Studies. Several articles published in IIAS Newsletter in 2005 were reprinted IIAS Newsletter letter . European Conference on Agriculture and Rural Development in China (www. publications.62 | section 5 | Publications and Information Services > IIAS Website The IIAS website (www. fellowships. the Himalayan Languages Project (www.000 page views per day over the year vacancies. conference agenda’s and news.icassecretariat. ‘IIAS Links to Asian Studies’ contains links to other .formerly known as Agenda Asia .nl) had an average of 20. Any visitor can post relevant Asia-related information to this database. and the European Association for South Asian Studies (www. The website contains information on the institute. archives. database and network activities. documentation centres.easas. publishers. ABIA South and Southeast Asian Art and Archaeology (www. and weblinks in the field of Asia Studies.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. its research activities. as well as an online version of the IIAS Newsletter. the secretariat of the International Convention of Asia Scholars (www. job opportunities. IIAS also an open database of international events.iias.iias. . The IIAS Network portal (www. collections. designs and maintains the website of the European Alliance for Asian Studies (

Mid 2006. IIAS has decided to bring in Selligent and the IIAS websites at the servers of Interconnect.63 | section 5 | Publications and Information Services > IIAS Database Since autumn 2005. IIAS been exploring the possibilities to maintain its data related to partner institutes. fellows. which is of utmost importance because IIAS is basically a network organization. the current datbase system will be replaced by Selligent. the system will be available for IIAS. Hence this sytem can be adjusted to the ever changing requirements by IIAS and its staff. professional colleagues. Newsletter subscriptions and other relations and networks through a more advanced system.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. With the help of the Dutch partner of Selligent. which prevents that IIAS has to put too much time and energy in tasks which do not belong to the institute’s core business. the new system will be installed in early 2006. . a flexible web-based system. In 2006. The new will have to support IIAS more efficiently in managing the contact details of all relations. alumni.

> Section 6 National and International Cooperation .

in close cooperation with the Universiteit van Amsterdam (UvA). These topics . These regional courses were part of the one year Master’s Programme Contemporary Asian Studies (MA CAS) but were open to BA students and non-students. East Asia: Powerhouse and Politics East Asia. Japan. organized four regional courses on Asia. Indonesia.65 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation Natio nal coope ration > National cooperation Research schools Inter University MA Courses on Asian Studies (MACAS) In the first semester of the academic year 2005 . academics and artists. globalisation and localisation – a large number of topics will be discussed.2006 the International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS). its social dynamics.Contested Identities and Political Experiments Southeast Asia regularly makes headlines: Why do some politicians wish to unite Malaysia. and the formation of its widely divergent identities by regional media. and the southern Philippines into a Muslim state? Will the Free Papua Movement succeed in carving out a new nation out of Indonesia? Are the Southeast Asian economies flooded by a tidal wave of Chinese investments? What is the meaning of communism in the capitalist-like Vietnamese economy? All these topical issues refer directly or indirectly to contested identities or the search for a political format. and the Radboud University Nijmegen. This course offers a comparative overview of East Asia’s position in the global political and economic arenas. which comprises China. is the home of nearly a quarter of the world population.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Around the overall theme of contradictory developments in South Asia – dynamism and stagnation. It will relate its political and economic systems. Southeast Asia . the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam (VU). Leiden University (UL). modernity and tradition. A short description of each course is stated below. These courses were held from 31 October 2005 to 6 January 2006 (5 ECTS) at the UvA from 17. the organisation of its business enterprises. South Asia: Diversity and Contradictions The course takes the various parameters of South Asian history and contemporary developments as its points of departure. both Koreas and informally independent Taiwan.00 onwards as to stimulate participation of non-students.

editorial costs € 2. Mark Geller (University College London) and the School of Oriental and African Studies on ‘Myth’.Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen For the compilation of the Liber Amicorum for Prof.66 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation are related to burning issues of international and national politics. Mineke Schipper (Leiden University). economic development and social disparities. and advance important scholarly initiatives in the field of Asian Studies. Director’s Fund Grants were given to the following institutes and individuals: Prof. London) in preperation of the Masayoshi Conference. Uzbekistan. In order to stimulate.100. Willem Wolters who retired on 8 April 2005 € 1.250. terrorist networking and income polarization. € 180.000. among other things. Its succes underlines the necessity to make a joint effort to organize Asia support.Dr Portia Reyes To present a paper at a conference at the Kahin Center for Advanced Research on April 15-17 at the Southeast Asia Program at Cornell University € 500.Dr Wil Dijk For a conference visit to Philadelphia for the Annual Meeting of the American Historical Association to be held from 5-8 January 2006 € 500. energy dependence. military uni-polarity.. Yogyakarta) € 1. IIAS supported two courses on Thai language and Central Asia and the Caucasus in Global Politics This course studies the complex interplay between conflict. titled Kitao Keisai Masayoshi’s Books in the Abbreviated Style: The rise of the Ryakugashiki genre 1795-1813 . 28 October 2005. Remi Cristini literature.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Tajikistan and Kyrgyzstan and the Southern Caucasian republics of Azerbaijan.was granted. That system is characterized by. Armenia and Georgia) in the context of the post-Cold War international system. taught at the department of Southeast Asian Studies.- Prof. IIAS committed itself to supporting a series of three conferences on myth convened by Prof.000 in total was made available for the year 2005 via the Director’s Fund. This fund. 1500-1950.- Other initiatives Dr Bhaswati Bhattacharya For a research visit to London.Signs of Crisis € 2.000. In 2005. IIAS Subsidies IIAS supports many activites organized by other institutes and universities and national and international leves. the concentration of the power to produce in three parts of the world. Turkmenistan. both by offering infrastructural facilities and by its financial contributions.500.The fieldwork was conducted by Daan Kok. The subsidy is aimed at inviting Asian speakers to these conferences. Matthi Forrer For fieldwork of his students at several libraries and collections in Europe (Cologne.In 2005. Evelien Gans For the conference ‘Antisemitism Today: A Phenomenon of Globalisation?’.Prof. security and development in post-Soviet Central Eurasia (Kazakhstan. the first conference Creation myths and the visual arts. Karin de Bruin.Brill Academic Publishers For the Journal of Ecnomic and Social Hisotry of the Orient.Leonard Epafras (University of Duta Wacana.400. out of which the Director can personally allocate amounts up to € 2. proved to be very supportive of small-scale activities that would otherwise have been likely to be cancelled. promote. Patricia Spyer For supporting the research programme and website . China. Paris.As in previous years. a budget of € 10. € 300. Universiteit Leiden. . within her project: The Armenian diaspora in India. Prof. An ongoing dialogue between word and image was held in Leiden. For a research visit to the Gay and Lesbian Film Festival in Beijing. Patrick Voorzaat and Pepijn Damen € 2. the Netherlands from 15-16 December for which a subsidy of € 2. travel and accommodation costs of one Indonesian guest .80.

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.67 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation

Inter natio nal coope ration
International cooperation

The European Alliance for Asian Studies (Asia Alliance)
The European Alliance for Asian Studies (Asia Alliance) is a co-operative framework of European institutes specializing in Asian Studies. The aim of the Asia Alliance, established in 1997, is to contribute to bringing together the fragmented forces in Europe on Asian Studies. It aims to establish scholarly excellence in central areas of research and expertise on Asia, to benefit each institutes’ national research environments and the European community at large. In the new world order that has emerged during the past decade, Asia has become an important global partner for Europe. A more profound mutual understanding between the two continents is essential. Existing expertise on Asia in Europe has to be improved and optimized to meet Europe’s as well as Asia’s needs. In Europe, the required restructuring of Asian Studies can be achieved by combining the individual strengths and endeavours of the various existing institutes of Asian Studies. The Asia Alliance’s open structure enables other European institutes to join.

The Institute of Asian Affairs (Institut für Asienkunde, IFA) IFA, founded in 1956 on the initiative of the German Parliament and the German Foreign Ministry, has been assigned the task of studying political, economic, and social developments in Asian countries. Director: Prof. Dr. Monika Schädler

Institute of Asian Affairs (IFA) Rothenbaumchaussee 32 D-20148 Hamburg, Germany T +49-40-42 88 74 0 F +49-40-410 79 45 The European Institute for Asian Studies (EIAS) EIAS, founded in 1989, is a Brussels-based policy and research thinktank supported by the European Union (EU), which aims to promote understanding and co-operation between the EU and Asia. Director: Dr Willem van der Geest

The Asia Alliance includes the following members:
NIAS - Nordic Institute of Asian Studies NIAS is a research institute focusing on political, economic, business, cultural, and social transformations in modern Asia in their wider context and in a historical perspective. NIAS has a special mandate to stimulate the development of Asian studies in the Nordic region. NIAS works in partnership with the University of Copenhagen, Copenhagen Business School, Lund University and the Nordic NIAS Council. Director: Dr Jørgen Delman

European Institute for Asian Studies (EIAS) Rue de la Loi 67, 2nd Floor B-1040 Brussels, Belgium T +32-2-2308122 F +32-2-2305402

NIAS - Nordic Institute of Asian Studies 33 Leifsgade DK 2300 Copenhagen S, Denmark T +45 35 32 95 00 F +45 35 32 95 49

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.68 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation

CERI (Centre for International Studies and Research) CERI (Centre for International Studies and Research) is the largest of of eight dedicated research centres of Sciences Po, the foremost teaching and research institution in the social sciences in France. Since its creation in 1952, CERI has developed research in international relations and comparative politics; it has made Asia central to its entire comparative intellectual agenda. Director: Dr. Christophe Jaffrelot

School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) The School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) is the only higher education institution in the UK specialising in the study of Asia, Africa and the Near and Middle East. Founded in 1916, the School is part of the federal University of London. SOAS offers a full range of social science and humanities degree programmes, as well as languages and cultures, all with a distinctive regional focus. Director: Prof. Colin Bundy

The Alliance’s secretariat is run by IIAS, which also organizes meetings, publicity, the Alliance website, and financial matters. In addition, IIAS has the task of exploring the possible participation of new partners. IIAS is also involved in the co-organization of many of the activities that take place under the flag of the Alliance. It also hosts the ASEF/Alliance Annual Asia-Europe Workshop Series.

The Alliance is not intended to merge the respective institutes, but to step up the momentum and interaction that has been growing between CERI - Sciences Po Fondation Nationale des Sciences Politiques 56 rue Jacob, 75006 Paris, France T +33-1-58717000 F +33-1-58717090 Centre for East Asian Studies (CEAO) The Centro de Estudios de Asia Oriental (CEAO, Centre for East Asian Studies) was established in 1992 at the Universidad Autónoma de Madrid (UAM), one of the most prestigious Spanish public universities. The Centre’s main aim is to promote research on East Asian Studies and co-operation with Asian scholars in all the academic areas. Director: Prof. Taciana Fisac Swedish School of Advanced Asia-Pacific Studies (SSAAPS) The Swedish School of Advanced Asia-Pacific Studies, set up as a result of Sweden’s Asia policy of 1999, is an academic support programme, research school and research academy with links to all major Swedish universities. SSAAPS promotes research at the international frontline. Director: Prof. Thommy Svensson This international conference was hosted by the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London in October 2005 and by the European Institute for Asian Studies, Brussels under the auspices Centro de Estudios de Asia Oriental (CEAO) Autonomous University of Madrid Calle Francisco Tomás y Valiente, 3 Módulo III, 28049 Madrid, Spain T +34-91397 4695 F +34-91397 5278 Swedish School of Advanced Asia-Pacific Studies (SSAAPS) The STINT Foundation, Skeppargatan 8, 114 52 Stockholm, Sweden T +46 706 355 160 F +46 8 661 9210 of the European Alliance for Asian Studies. The multi-level conference assembled distinguished speakers from China, Taiwan and Europe to discuss and assess the role of the EU with regard to the Taiwan-China Cross Straits relations. Political and security issues relating to crossstrait tensions were highlighted in the morning sessions including the recent debate surrounding the EU arms embargo on China, changing perceptions of U.S. strategic interests in Taiwan and perceptions of the Chinese military from a regional security perspective. The afternoon School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) University of London Thornhaugh Street Russel Square, London WC1H oXG, United Kingdom T +44-20-76372388 F +44-20-74363844 18 & 20 October 2005 Taiwan-China Cross-Straits Relations: What role for the EU? London - UK and Brussels - Belgium 18 October 2005: Venue: 41-43 Birkbeck College, Gordon Square, London, UK 20 October: Hotel Leopold, 35 rue du Luxembourg, 1040 Brussels, Belgium them and to provide a framework within which greater co-operation can occur. The Alliance is a coordinating framework for joint planning and the pooling of resources in conducting various jointly organized projects.

Meetings & Workshops
On 2 June an Alliance meeting was held in Hamburg.

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.69 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation

session addressed economic issues with a focus on investment, amongst which, an analysis of the objectives and modalities of Chinese Investment into the EU and a look at the role of FDI in Chinese regional economic development. To complement the London meeting, the session in Brussels began with an academic summary of the meeting in London and then proceed to address a new array of topical issues. The outlook for EU-China-Taiwan trading relations, China-Taiwan economic integration and contrasting economic perspectives of China and Taiwan featured amongst the topics discussed in the morning, as well presentations on good governance and legitimacy in China and Taiwan. The last session of the Conference was entirely devoted to the future of EU-China-Taiwan relations.

Asia-Europe Workshops 2005
Migrations in Asia and Europe in contemporary times: Exploring transnationalism, multiple linkages and development 12-14 January 2005, Manila, the Philippines Dr Ton van Naerssen (University of Nijmegen, the Netherlands), Dr Marla Asis (Scalabrini Migration Center, Philippines) and Dr Ernst Spaan (Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute, The Netherlands). Comparing Sports Policy, Sports Investment and Regional Development Initiatives in the Hosting of Sports Events in East Asia and Europe 10 -12 March 2005, Edinburgh, United Kingdom Dr John Horne (University of Edinburgh, UK) Prof. Hirose Ichirõ (Research Institute of Economy, Trade and Industry, Japan) First EU-ASEM Workshop on Sustainable Resource Management and Policy Options for Rice Ecosystems in Asia 10-14 May 2005, Hangzhou, China Dr Reimund Roetter (Wageningen University) Prof. Wang (Guanghuo of Zhejiang University) Communication and Media in popular image building about Islam and the West 23-25 June 2005, Leiden, the Netherlands Prof. Azyumardi Azra (Islamic State University Jakarta, Indonesia) Dr Dick van der Meij (Leiden University, the Netherlands) The New Transnational Movements of Persons in the EuroMediterranean Area and in South-East Asia, and the Changes in their Management 27-30 August 2005, Lampedusa (near Sicily/Italy) Dr Salvatore Palidda (University of Genoa, Italy) Dr Carl Grundy-Warr (National University of Singapore)

Annual ASEF/Alliance Asia-Europe Workshop Series
The Asia-Europe Workshop Series, sponsored by the Asia-Europe Foundation and the European Alliance for Asian Studies, continues to stimulate innovative research on Asia-Europe relations and to strengthen existing links between scholars and institutions. Our second call for proposals for the Annual Asia-Europe Workshop Series 2004/2005 encouraged researchers to submit proposals for workshops on contemporary topics of interregional and multilateral importance to both Asia and Europe. One of the preconditions was that workshops had to be organized by Asian and European partners. In April 2005, 6 workshop proposals were selected by the Selection Committee. Please find the workshops that took place in 2005 listed below.

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Kuala Lumpur. Philippe Peycam. Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences. Yuri Sadoi. China) Dr John Kleinen. Rogier Busser. keeping an up-to-date database of the 2500 participants. Faculty of Arts. 600 Asian Studies institutions and 50 advertisers. Thus ICAS became a platform on which Asian. There were nearly 1000 participants from 40 countries. the Netherlands) International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS) The International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS) was at the outset an experiment in terms of the parties involved. American. the nature of the participants. Australian and European Asianists could study topics of interest to all. Cambodia Prof. Cambodia Center for Khmer Studies (CKS)Dr. Germany Ports. Pirates and Hinterlands in East and Southeast Asia: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives 10-12 November 2005. Barend Jan Terwiel Hamburg University. and between the geographic origins of the Asianists involved. ICAS 1/2/3 Leiden . and organizations were represented. was officially founded in 2001 with an eye to safe-guarding the continuity of the ICAS process. Leiden University. between nations studied. Background From 1995. 130 panels were held .70 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation Asian and European Foreign Direct Investment in the Chinese and Southeast Asian Automobile and Electronics Industries 1-3 September 2005.2 December 2005. Its main goals were to transcend the boundaries between disciplines. Malaysia Dr.Berlin . Centre for Maritime Research. ICAS Secretariat The ICAS Secretariat. the Association for Asian Studies (AAS) and the International Institute for Asian Studies (IIAS) had been thinking of ways of internationalizing Asian Studies. assessing new ideas. its content. hosted by IIAS. It acquired a name: the International Convention of Asia Scholars (ICAS). Centre for Khmer Studies. we should briefly look back on its development with an eye to its future. Siem Reap.Singapore The organization of ICAS 1 was put in the hands of IIAS and the meeting was held in Leiden. This transatlantic dialogue gradually matured and was thought of as a process involving American and European Asian scholars. Shanghai. the European Science Foundation Asia Committee (1994-2000) and the six European Asian Studies Associations also joined. enthusiastic replies came from every quarter of the world. 25 to 28 June 1998. and a programme committee consisting of representatives of all parties involved was established. Japan Dr. Meijo University. institutes. More than 350 universities. Li Yihai. China Prof. the Netherlands Water in Mainland Southeast Asia 30 November . and its size in terms of participants (at least in the Eurasian context). the manner of its organization. Apart from the AAS and IIAS. With the fourth edition being held in 2005 in Shanghai. Its main tasks are: continuity. Faculty of Economics. Wat Damnak. There was never any doubt that Asianists from all over the world should have the chance to participate and once the convention was announced.

ICAS 4 Shanghai (August 2005) The Shanghai Academy for Social Sciences (SASS). New cooperative initiatives were developed and the ICAS approach translated itself into so-called border transcending panels at the Annual Meetings of the AAS. We were happy to welcome about twenty key publishers in the field of Asian Studies who showcased their latest state of the art publications in the exhibition space. Krishna Sen (vicepresident of the Association of Asian Studies of Australia). This year for the first time. About 800 scholars attended around 100 panels. ICAS 3 also provided a platform for scholars to explore ways of coordinating Asia research in Asia. Thanks goes to the Reading Committee: Anand Yang (President Elect of the Association for Asian Studies). is to create international attention and increasing visibility for publications on Asia through a global competition.000 scholars from 54 countries participated and some 940 papers were presented in 250 sessions. Asia scholars from Africa and the Middle East were at ICAS. a distinguished academic institution and China’s oldest and largest institution for the humanities and social sciences at the provincial level. In all more than 1200 papers were presented. All scientific books on topics pertaining to Asia published in 2003 and 2004 were eligible. Perth). Three prizes were awarded: best study in the Social Sciences. All this guaranteed the boundary-crossing discussions the Selection Committee and ICAS had in mind. Dr Guita Winkel (Leiden University) and Dr Mehdi Amineh. The convention’s focus is on panels. The convention was held at the impressive and historical Shanghai Exhibition Center. We thank all participating institutions and hope that more institutions will follow suit to use ICAS as a platform. Out of the sheer number of abstracts the idea was born to put all information pertaining to ICAS 4 on a USB-stick. On average a panel consisted of four papers but there were also panels exceeding 10 speakers.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. There were 1200 participants from 52 countries. (fellow at the International Institute for Asian Studies) and Dr Paul van der Velde (ICAS Secretary). Economy and Knowledge. best study in the Humanities and best PhD study in Asian Studies. a leading thinktank. on a wide variety of topics. and especially between the geographic origins of the presenters. awarded for the first time this year. The 280 panels addressed topics ranging from Urbanization. Prof. David Hill (Murdoch University. departments. between nations and regions studied. hosted the fourth edition of ICAS from 20 to 24 August 2005. National University of Singapore jointly hosted ICAS 3. The list of institutions participating clearly illustrates the convention’s driving force. The Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences and the Asia Research Institute. schools. We thank them for the more than forty books contesting for the ICAS Book Prizes. Identity. These were grouped under the 13 general themes of ICAS 4 such as Global Asia. and organizations were represented. programmes. The ICAS panels transcended the boundaries between disciplines. Over 1. and 500 papers were presented. In both categories three books were nominated as were two dissertations. chair.71 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation and there was a remarkably equal distribution continent-wise. ICAS 2 was hosted by the Freie Universitat Berlin and took place from 9 to 12 August 2001. . Only 10 per cent of which were institutional and organized top down. Megalopolis and Regional Development to Investigating Law and from the Impact of ASEAN to Bad Girl Writers. More than 450 universities and many more institutes. The remaining panels were put together by the Selection Committee on the basis of individual abstracts. This made for a portable programme book and all information readily accessible. The Reading Committee reviewed 38 books (23 Humanities and 15 Social Sciences). The award consists of EURO 2500 for the first and second category while the best PhD study will be published in the ICAS/Brill Series. Likewise we thank the scholars who organized 30 per cent of the panels. The ICAS secretariat hopes all participants enjoyed an inspiring and stimulating convention in Shanghai and invites you to join ICAS 5 in Kuala Lumpur in 2007! ICAS Book Prizes The idea behind ICAS Book Prizes.

cn/ International Sinological Institute.sinica. however. 1876-1937 (Vancouver/ Toronto: UBC Press. Through these events. This year IIAS organized an Asia-Europe lecture and the 10th annual lecture (see next page). and publishing research materials.html Research Center for Humanities and Social Sciences. Ministry of Education (MOE). factual. No other volume on this enormously important issue is as comprehensive. Taipei. His study is of wider impact than for Hong Kong immigrants alone and calls for a reconsideration of conventional understandings of development programs. business. The style is direct. organizing joint seminars and workshops. IIAS signed MoU’s with: Asia-Europe Foundation University Alumni Network (ASEFUAN). as well as to journalists dealing with Asian issues. Beijing. Reed describes the existing print culture of China prior to the arrival of Guttenberg’s moving letter press machine and shows how the new technologies had to be embedded into an existing print culture and technology with its own pre-existing norms. www. the Netherlands Every year IIAS organizes events or lectures to which representatives of the academic world and people from outside the academic arena are invited.iias. 2004) Wong reviews the concept of social capital to question common assumptions underlying policy prescriptions in pro-social capital programs. Equally striking. . in a simultaneously readable and erudite text.111. Taiwan http://www. His research is based on fieldwork conducted in 2001-2 among poor. political. It will appeal to a wide range of scholars of China and theorists of culture and the Netherlands Europe and Asia: Sustainable relations. Academia Sinica. Brinkhorst. Singapore Center for AsiaPacific Area Studies (CAPAS). Minister Brinkhorst outlined opportunities for Europe to enter stronger ties with the rapidly growing states of Asia. The book concludes with scenarios for China’s future. Fuzhou. establishing academic chairs. who moved the locus of Chinese publishing from Canton and Hong Kong to Shanghai within the space of about a generation and a half.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.fzu.htm Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS). institutes and ministries to join forces in enhancing Asian In opening up channels into realms beyond the universities. (Ithaca NY: Cornell U Press: 2004). The best book dissertation Samuel Kwok-Fu Wong Community participation of Mainland Chinese migrants in Hong Kong rethinking agency. sustainable growth Asia-Europe Lecture by L. Minister of Economic Affairs and Deputy Prime Minister. Elizabeth C. China For a complete list of IIAS MoU’s please refer to the IIAS website. and international forces that are shaping China’s environment. With many of these organizations a MoU was signed to stimulate international academic cooperation in the field of Asian Studies. This cooperation includes exchanging research fellows. and political sectors. His well-written thesis is an original contribution that aims not so much to cast ‘social capital’ away as a theoretical concept as to soften its rigid use in current development strategies. It is based extensively on Chinese language documents and is a response to the ‘western’ historiography of print technology and its consequences in late 19th and early twentieth century China. Taiwan http://140. and incisive.72 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation The best book in the Social Sciences category Elizabeth C. newly arrived mainland Chinese immigrants to Hong Kong. uncluttered by jargon and accessible to the nonspecialist. It is a wonderfully detailed history of the press.22/english/index. He also shows that the print-led socio-economic transformations were equally in the hands of the machinists. economic. The Chinese people have transformed their country from a developing nation to economic powerhouse. Fuzhou University. Asia-Europe Lecture 31 October 2005 Leiden.J. Economy captures extraordinarily well the complex historical. IIAS frequently reaches out to the civil. 2003) Christopher Reed knits together cultural and technological histories. the ultimate aim of IIAS is to allow both the academic and non-academic communities to benefit from the knowledge of Asia available. institutions and authority in social capital theory (University of Sheffield.html Bureau of International Cultural & Educational Relations (BICER) of the IIAS Special Events in 2005 The awarded book in the Humanities category Christopher Reed Gutenberg in Shanghai: Chinese Print Capitalism. In 2005. Memoranda of Understanding (MoU) with partner institutes Over the years IIAS has established a world-wide network of universities. Economy The River Runs Black: The Environmental Challenge to China’s Future. Economy has written a well-researched analysis of the environmental degradation that happened in China and its implications for the rest of the world. Taipei. has been the price that China’s environment has paid for this transformation.cass. China http://www.

journalists and urban developers – engaged our international guests in discussion. Guggenheim Las Vegas. the Netherlands Skyscrapers and sledgehammers: urban renewal in China IIAS Annual Lecture Lecture by Rem Koolhaas Supported by ASiA The 10th IIAS annual lecture was delivered in Amsterdam on 17 November by world-famous Dutch architect and Harvard professor Rem Koolhaas. several projects supervised at Harvard including Great Leap Forward (2002) and Harvard Design School Guide to Shopping (2002) to his most recent volume between a book and a magazine. Koolhaas’ projects include de Kunsthal in Rotterdam. Xing Ruan from Sydney and Anne-Marie Broudehoux from Quebec City were Koolhaas’ discussants following the lecture. Architecture and Life in the Chinese Megalopolis. a Prada boutique in Soho. its think-tank/ mirror image. specialists of contemporary Chinese urban change – including scholars of architectural theory. anthropology.500 page S.M.XL (1995). the new CCTV headquarters in Beijing.L. Zheng Shiling from Shanghai.73 | section 6 | National and International Cooperation 18 November 2005 Amsterdam. To give our guests a chance to meet their Dutch and Flemish colleagues. a retroactive manifesto (1978) to his massive 1. IIAS organized a meeting at the Netherlands Architectural Institute in Rotterdam the following day. Co-founder and partner of the Office for Metropolitan Architecture (OMA) and initiator of AMO. His writings range from his Delirious New York. Bearing the title (Per)forming Culture. Content (2005).IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. entering territory left untouched or only hinted at the day before. . Casa da Musica in Porto and most spectacularly. sinology and philosophy as well as conservators.

> Financial Report 2005 International Institute for Asian Studies Realisation 2005 .

89 19.00 1.30 360.000.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.794. visiting fellows.00 110.008.43 Income 101.905. extraordinary chairs.417.66 31. WWW.303.873. annual lecture) National Cooperation Publication & Publicity (IIAS Newsletter.00 10.31 197.1 Expenses 928.920. database.26 186.091.54 2. Publication programme) Contribution Infrastructure Leiden University Contribution Ministry of Education Advertisements J.687.33 45.677.263.44 .00 32. pr) IIAS Research Programmes IIAS Research facilitation/stimulation funds (Research fellows. Gonda Foundation (KNAW) Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO) Correction 2004 Other Income (Mailing Label Rental/Publications) Interest IIAS Reserves Realisation IIAS Regular Expenses fte 12. Equipment) Networking/Representation (travel costs. director’s fund) IIAS Activities (Seminars.847.28 1.44 1.905.65 404. fellow lectures. Office Costs. representation.334.28 66.220.75 | annex | Financial Report 2005 IIAS Regular Expenses Bureau (Staff..566.329.

10 120.07 21.300.10 317.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.305.05.90 Income 74.00 76.433.818.727.700.42 79.10 Administrative Services / 15.00 33.105.2006 .433.00 133.71 317.76 | annex | Financial Report 2005 IIAS Research Expenses (not regular) IIAS Branch Office Amsterdam NIOD project: Indonesianisasi and Nationalization European Chair for Malaysian Studies Islam in Indonesia programme (to be declared to KNAW) IIAS Reserves Realisation IIAS Research Expenses (not regular) Expenses 95.581.328.

77 | annex | Financial Report 2005 .IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.

IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.78 | section 2 | IIAS Research > Index .

Dr Chris Chu Cheng HUANG Xing. 49 11. Rethy Chirkova. Prof. 15 11. 20 45 48 10 18. Supaporn. 17. Amelia. Dr Abha Chhem. Coby van de Linden. 15 11. 18. 34. Prof. 49. 51. 18. Dr Mehdi Parvizi Arief Subhan. 38. Dr Lucassen. Dr Wil Dijk. Dr Roald Manguin. 28. Dr Yael Berlie. Barend ter Hägerdal. Dr Irina Morville. MA Kershof. 70 11. 47 32 9 17. 22 11. 40 45. Takeo David. Dr Greg Bayat. 39. 54. Kristoffel Lindblad. 27. 18. Dr Pierre-Yves Marianti. Dr Nico Karmay. 41 24 11. 37. Prof. Dr Jean Beukers. 19. 53 48 11. 66 11. LIANG Yu. 19. Prof. 36 11. Dr Johan Meyer. Prof. 71 47 3. 32 11. 66 17. Dr Victoria MacDonald. George van Ewing. Kent. 45 11. 53 10. J. MA LI Boya. M. 61. 40 11. 25 30. Touraj Axelsson. Walter Hirose. Dr Ho. Dr Dick Driem. Dr Stephen McKay. MA Forrer.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Dr Alex McWilliam. 42. Jan Lyon. 29 11. Tan Sri Dato’Seri Dr Amineh. 37. 19 11. 72 Geer. 47. 71 24 47. Jan Bremen. Prof. Dr Kamran Asdar Ali. 32 53. Thomas Lee Hun-tak Leenders. MA Atabaki. 41 11. Prof. Prof. 52. Prof. Ian Goh. Dr John Koh. 59. 21 28. Dr Charles Made. Dr Lieten. 70 9 45. Prof. 40 11 11. Prof. 49. Matthi Forth. MA Feldberg. Harm Bhattacharya. 36 11. Prof. Dr Leo Douwes. Jasper van de. MA Muhammad Machasin. John Minne. Prof. 39 11. 39 10. 35 11. 66 30. Dr Muhammad Haji Salleh Munshi. 31. Prof. 53. 28 24 53 10. Kaptein. 18. 21 11. Dr Frank Laffan. Prof. 39 10. MA Kersten. Dr Jan van Bruinessen. van der. Dr Bhaswati Blussé. 47. Dr Katia Choi. Dr Dick van der Merolla. Prof. 36. 19 11. Asef Beck. Prof. MA Azyumardi Azra. J. Dr Michael 11. 40 49 30. Dr Peter Horne. Heleen van der Moch Nur Ichwan. Dr Julia Matthews. 37 11. Martin van Chauhan. 70 11. Dr Hans Haneveld. Cora. JIANG Li. Bion Grundy-Warr. 53 47 48 49. Dr Margot Lysenko. 20. Leonard Breman. Dr Rieke Leppänen. Kristian. 39 11. MA Maliangkay. Willem van. 49 46 66 11. 18. Dr Ruly Martin. 49. Dr John HUANG. Prof. MA Govers. Dr Alexandra Kerkhof.79 | annex | Index Persons Ahmad Saji Adbul Hamid. 28. Dr David Koolhaas. LIU Jun. 41 32 11. 49 9. 70 11. MA Morozova. 22. 53. 74 51. 41. 19. 18. Dr Birgit Miksic. MA Muhammad Dahlan. 67 17. 49 10. Dr Carl Gupta. Cristini. 40 11. Dr Thomas Linde. Gregory Gans. 53 26. Herman Bentor. 24. 61 11. Prof. 26. 34 49. 37 48 11. MA Kenstovicz. 18. 11. 21. 23. 15 9 11. 53 . 49 49 11. Prof. Dr Andrew Meij. Prof. Prof. Wouter. Dr Shoma 11. Rikki King. Tobias. Dr Rick Douw. 18. 47. 20 11. 23. Jan-Eerik. MA Dadit Herdikiagung Dijk. 51 46 53 11. Dr Danielle Meuleman. Dr Lee. Prof. Dr Samten Gyaltsen KATO Masae. Frans Hymans. 18. Remi. 22. 49 10 11. Geraldine. Natasja. 39 10 11. Marcel van der LIU Guangkun. Dr Michael Fauzia. 60 11. MA Jajat Burhanudin. Prof. 38 11. MA JIANG Di. Prof. 53 51. 38 45. 39 66 10. 20 LAN Pei-Chia. 47. 61 9. Dr Kemenade. 70 54 17. 67 11. 51. 37 11. 60. Dr Dan Martinez. BA LI Yihai. Dr Alexandra van der Glover. MA Ariyasajsiskul. Prof. Dr Jyotsna Agnihotri Haar. 53. Ines van Djaswadin Dolphijn. Bankoff. Evelien 51 11. Prof. 39 17. Dr Kengo Hauser. Prof. 18. MA Griffin. Prof. Prof. Prof. 39 9 11. Ichiro. Manuel HARIMOTO. 49 10. 40 24 11. 18. 38. 49. 28 11. 21. Prof. 53. 21 11. Rem Kouwenhoven. 52. Dr Marian Kleinen. 39 45 17. Dr Peter Klamer. Hüsken. Kees van Dijk. 34 53 11. 53 11. 18 11. Prof. 39 9 11. Prof.

32. 40. 25 26 11. 70 11. 41 11. ZHOU Hong. Max Spyer. Prof. 38. Prof. 28. 53 47 11. 24. Dr Manon Palidda. MA Wong Leo. 38. Nimal de SIO Ut Seong Joanna. 71 31 11. 45 24 49 9. Alexander Stowell.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. Prof. J. Dr Bert Remmelink. Prof. 47. 9 9. 29 32. 42. 35 11. 11. Dr Nyssen. Prof. Alfred Southworth. Dr Perron. 40 11. 30. 9. 41 11. 49 10 11. 41 72 54 45 11. Hein Stokhof. 16. Willem van Schipper. Henk Semedi. 51. 41 11. 40. 34 11. Prof. Om Radtke. MA SUI Suli. Dr Paul van der Verellen. Dr Suhnu Ram Shen Yang. 46. Prof. MA YU Shibutani. 41. Prof. Dr Young. 47 10. MA 45.80 | annex | Index Naerssen. Franciscus Verkaaik. 38 24 10. Boudewijn WANG Guanghuo. Dr Amba Patra. 38 24. 49 24 24 11. 24 10. 32. Michael Vijaisri. 31. Dr Kim Porath. Kristofer Schipper. 66 11. Dr Gerard Petit. Andrei Vredenbregt. 38 11. Prof. Dr Dylan 32 54 54. Prof. 70 11. 17 11. Prof. Alexander Oonk. 40. Dr Mirzohid Rath. 42 9. Dr Terwiel. Marloes. . 41 24 . 16 11. Dr Satya Silva. 30. 41. Osseweijer. 22 11. Barend Jan Theuns-de Boer. 42. 30 26 45. Soo. Dr Margaret Son. ZUAN Yue. 11. Dr Willem Reyes. Rhoda. Prof. Dr Lalita du Persoon. Prof. Prof. Dr Priyadarshini Volodin. 38 54 10 10. Gerda Traag. 51 24 54 11. Patricia Srivastava.E. 40 54. Dr Sarajau Ratnagar. Prof. 39. Dr Prasanna Kumar PENG Guozhen. 20. Prof. 53. Harry Xuan Yue. Dr Oskar Vickery. Prof. 35 11. 38 10 43 3. Mhd. 66 11. Dr Zheng Bijian. Thommy Syamsul Anwar. Prof. Dr Tim Stremmelaar. Liesbet. 49 10. Prof. BA Sleeboom-Faulkner. Dr Vazira ZHAO Xin. Prof. 53 11. Dr Reimund Rozing. MA Salleh Yaapar. 57 11. Dr Sita Plofker. Prof.Mr. MA 11. Lucien van. Dr Rint TANG Sze Wing. Dr Richter. Peter Niemeijer. MA Wu. 10. Dr David Ogloblin. Anne-Marie Peycam. Dr Shereen Raven. 31 11. MA Veer. Prof. 60 45 10 47. Saptari. Dr Frank-Jürgen Risseeuw. Shrestha-Schipper. Inge van Steinhauer. 67 24 11. Prof. M. Dr Jacqueline Velde. Dr Shi Dan. 51 10. Dr Portia RHEE Sang Jik. Prof. Dr Ton van NAKAGAWA Satoshi. 41 11. 50 10 53. 31. Axel Schröder-Butterfill. Nas. Prof. 30 11. MA SUN Hongkai. Dr YAO Zhanqi. Prof. Dr William Sparreboom. Dr Nathan Prakash. H. 42 11. Jacob Walraven. Dr Ratna Scheen. Prof. Dr Sybesma. Dr Neelam Steijn. Prof. 42 11. Dr Elisabeth Schuling. Svensson. Mineke Schneider. Kurt Rahimov. 43. Dr TANG Yanyan. MA Odé. Dr David Soons. Dr Andreas Valen. 11. 14 46 11. Dr YIP Mingmei. Carla Roetter. 51. Dr Philippe Pieris. Dr Henk Noorhaidi Ahmad. MA Schulte Nordholt. Prof. 61 49. Wim Stolyarov. Lena. Prof. 37 40. Prof. Vincent Tsai. . WANG Ping. 71 10. 70 10. Prof. 40 42. 53 30 11. 41 11. Dr G. 73 51. 34. Dr Pujo Sharma. 40. 60 45 18. Dr Cecilia Odo. 67 53 11. Josine. Prof. 32 11. 41 11. Peter van der Vel. Dr Salvatore Pande. 69 17 24. 41. 41 3. Dr Ellen Remijsen. 47 27 11. 60 10 24 Ufen. 38 31 25 10. 49 11. Zamindar. 42 10 Schendel. Adam.

14. 26. 18. 70 26 8. 38. 17. 8. 61. 49. 41. 10. 50 13. 32 47. 53. 41. 49. 63. 62. 14. 17. 24. 49. 33. 68 IIAS Annual Lecture IIAS Extraordinary Chairs IMH IISH Individual research fellow Indonesianisasi and Nationalization Institute of Environmental Sciences Inter University MA courses IREWOC ISEAS ISIM ISHSS KITLV Leiden University KNAW Mailing label rental MoU NAI Newsletter NGIZ NIAS NME NSC NWO PGIAR Piracy and robbery in the Asian Seas PPIM Professorial fellow Programmes Representatives abroad Research fellow Research initiative Research network Research programme Research schools SASS Seminars 3. 16. 13. 30. 42 47 32 34 22. 28. 42 8 39 8. 28. 20. 73. 18. 72. 49 45 54 42 8. see Institute of Environmental Sciences CNWS Database Director’s Fund Dissemination of Religious Authority DNB DPRN EUR European Alliance for Asian Studies EERC EIAS Energy Geopolitics Ltd. 70 8. 14. 73. 14. 46. 75. 37. 9. 29. 15 8. 32. 32. 70 8. 60. 54 8. 73 8. 42. 71. 13. 42. 15. 49. 22. 68 54 13 13. 24 45 30 47 26 7. 15. 10. 10. 39. 53 8. 17. 75 34. 68. 8. the TANAP Travel grants UNICEF Waseda University Website WUR 10. 60 10. 21. 20. 35. 57. 75 10 7. 42. 75 29 31. 52. 63. 46. 49. 34. 75 3. 32. 41. 36. 46. 52. 28. 50. 23. 76 8. 13. 17. 70 . 32. 32. 69. 69. 21. 52. 39. 33. 10. 8. 62 31. 43. 71. 62. 62. 69 66 7. 61 7. 45. 49 50 10. 42. 22. 74 10. 9. 75 57 49 3. 50. 10. 49. 67. 22. 24. 45. 13. 53. 30. 32. 45. 75 65 30. 9. 57 13. 53. 10. 49. 72 53 8. 62. 69. 57 17. 18. 62 74. 53 9. 22. 76 13. 49. 57. 72 7. 63. EPA Fellowships Financial report Gonda fellow HIVOS HLP ICAS ICSSR IFA 8. 70. 45. 60 7. 49. 49. 17. 7. 51. 42. 40. 66. 78 47. 31. 75 66. 10. 29. 69 26. 72 10. 68 26 10. 13. 47. 32 29 19 40 7. 39. 26. 47. 49. 72. 8. 57 27. 69 8. 50. 35.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. 30. 75 31. 47. 19. 10 8. 57. 53. 27. 66. 36. 13. 18. 62. 35. 65. 15. 54. 38. 65 47 47 13. 15. 50 57. 17. 40. 53. 22. 71. 54. 36. 53. 18. 51 9. 75 73 54 7. 39. 75 SMAP SOAS SSAAPS Subsidies Syntax of the Languages of Southern China.81 | annex | Index Subjects AAS ABIA ACRS Academic Committee AEC Affiliated fellows Amsterdam Branch Office ASEF ASEM ASiA ASSR Board CASS CEAO CIEP CIFOR CLARA CML. 48. 28. 23. 55. 16. 39. 53. 51. 47. 75. 45. 54. 44. 54 15. 32. 14. 48. 73 47. 49. 28. 47. 46. 17. 75 13. 51. 26. 45. 69. 37. 19. 53. 59. 71.

France) Asia Europe Young Leaders Symposium Australian National University (Canberra. the Netherlands) Centre for International Studies and Research (Paris. the Netherlands) Chinese Academy of Social Sciences Central Cultural Fund (Colombo. the Netherlands) Amsterdam School of Social Science Research (Amsterdam. France) Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales (Paris. India) International Institute for Asian Studies International Institute for Social History (Amsterdam. China) Ecole Française d’Extrême-Orient (Paris. the Netherlands) Centre for International Forestry Research (Bogor. Indonesia) Changing Labour Relations in Asia Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (Paris. the Netherlands) CRLAO DNB DPRN EACS EAJS EASAS EERC EFEO EHESS EIAS ESCAS ESFAC EU EUR GISTDA HIVOS HLP ICAS ICMI ICSSR IDPAD IFA IGNCA IIAS IISH INIS IREWOC ISEAS Centre de Recherches Linguistiques sur l’Asie Orientale (Paris.82 | annex | List of Abbreviations > List of Abbreviations AAS ABIA ACRS AEC AEYLS ANU ARI ASEAN ASEF ASEM ASiA ASSR BDK BICER CAMS CASA CASS CCF CEAO CEAS CERES CERI CIEP CIFOR CLARA CNRS CNWS Association for Asian Studies South and Southeast Asian Art and Archaeology Index Asian Conference on Remote Sensing Asia-Europe Centre (Paris. Singapore) Association of Southeast Asian Nations Asia-Europe Foundation (Singapore) Asia-Europe Meeting Asian Studies in Amsterdam (Amsterdam. Belgium) European Society for Central Asian Studies European Science Foundation Asia Committee European Union Erasmus University Rotterdam (Rotterdam. Sri Lanka) Centro de Estudios de Asia Oriental (Madrid. France) De Nederlandsche Bank Development Policy Review Network European Association for Chinese Studies European Association for Japanese Studies European Association for South Asian Studies Energy Economic Research Centre (Beijing. the Netherlands) Bukkyo Dendo Kyokai (Society for the Promotion of Buddhism) Bureau of International Cultural and Educational Relations Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences Centre for Asian Studies in Amsterdam (Amsterdam. the Netherlands) Indonesian Netherlands cooperation in Islamic Studies (Leiden. France) Research School for Asian. the Netherlands) Geo-Informatics and Space Technology Development Agency (Thailand) Humanistisch Instituut voor Ontwikkelingssamenwerking (The Hague. Australia) Asia Research Institute (National University of Singapore. Germany) Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts (New Delhi. Spain) Centre for East and Southeast Asian Studies Research School for Resource Studies for Human Development (Utrecht. France) European Institute for Asian Studies (Brussels. African and Amerindian Studies (Leiden. the Netherlands) Foundation for International Research on Working Children Institute of Southeast Asian Studies (Singapore) . the Netherlands) Himalyan Languages Project International Convention of Asia Scholars Pan-Indonesian Association of Muslim Intellectuals Indian Council for Social Science Research Indo-Dutch Programme on Alternatives in Development Institute for Asian Affairs (Hamburg. France) Clingendael International Energy Programme (The Hague.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p.

the Netherlands) Wageningen University and Research Centre (Wageningen.Colombo. Australia) University of Groningen (Groningen. the Netherlands) Leiden University (Leiden. Sri Lanka) Pusat Pengkajian Islam dan Masyarakat Peking Union Medical College Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies. ANU (Canberra.83 | annex | List of Abbreviations ISHSS ISIM ITC JSPS KALIF KIT KITLV KNAW KRF KUB LEI LIPI LSE LUF MARE MOE MPI NAI NATO NCDO International School for Humanities and Social Sciences (Amsterdam) International Institute for the Study of Islam in the Modern World (Leiden. Scientific and Cultural Organization United Nations International Children’s Emergency Fund Utrecht University (Utrecht. the Netherlands) National Museum of Ethnology (Leiden. the Netherlands) Swedish School for Advanced Asia Pacific Studies (Stockholm. Germany) Southeast Asian Ministers of Education Organization Publication series of the Department of Southeast Asia and Oceania. the Netherlands) Lembaga Ilmu Pengetahuan Indonesia (Jakarta) London School of Economics Leiden University Fund (Leiden. Indonesia) Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia (Selangor Darul Ehsan. the Netherlands) Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (Tokyo. the Netherlands) Postgraduate Institute of Archaeology (University of Kelaniya. Denmark) Netherlands Institute for War Documentation (Amsterdam. the Netherlands) Royal Netherlands Institute for Southeast Asian and Caribbean Studies (Leiden. the Netherlands) University of Amsterdam (Amsterdam. Tilburg. Germany) Socio-genetic Marginalization in Asia Programme School of Oriental and African Studies (London. South Korea) Katholieke Universiteit Brabant (Tilburg. the Netherlands) Vrije Universiteit (Amsterdam. the Netherlands) Centre for Maritime Research (University of Amsterdam. Japan) Kuala Lumpur International Forum on Islam Royal Tropical Institute (Amsterdam. the Netherlands) Korea Research Foundation (Seoul. the Netherlands) UvT VU WUR WWF University of Tilburg (formerly known as KUB. United Kingdom) South of Yangtze Towards a New Age of Partnership State Islamic University (Jakarta. Sweden) Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences (Shanghai. the Netherlands) NGIZ NIAS NIOD NME NSC NU Nederlands Genootschap voor Internationale Zaken Nordic Institute of Asian Studies (Copenhagen. Leiden University (Leiden. the Netherlands) Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (Amsterdam. Malaysia) Leiden Centre for Linguistics (Leiden. the Netherlands) NUS NWO PGIAR PPIM PUMC RSPAS RUG SSAAPS SASS SEACOM SEAMEO SEMAIAN National University of Singapore (Singpore) Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (The Hague. the Netherlands) World Wide Fund for Nature SIMT SMAP SOAS SoY TANAP UIN UKM ULCL UNESCO UNICEF UU UvA Stuttgart Institute of Management and Technology (Stuttgart. the Netherlands) International Institute for Geo-Information Science and Earth Observation (Enschede. the Netherlands) United Nations Educational. People’s Republic of China) SüdostAsiengesellschaft (Berlin. the Netherlands) Malaysian Ministry of Education Max Planck Institute Nederlands Architectuur Instituut North Atlantic Treaty Organisation Nationale Commissie voor Internationale Samenwerking en Duurzame Ontwikkeling (Amsterdam.IIAS Annual Report 2005 | p. the Netherlands) National Science Council (Taiwan) Nahdatul Ulama .

Delft Publisher: International Institute for Asian Studies Special thanks to: Josine Stremmelaar Main office: Visiting address: Nonnensteeg 1-3 2311 VJ Leiden The Netherlands Postal address: .> Colophon Editor: Manon Osseweijer Design: JB&A.iias.Box 9515 2300 RA Leiden The Netherlands T +31-71-527 2227 F +31-71-527 4162 Branch office: Address: Spinhuis O.Z. Achterzijdswal 185 1012 DK Amsterdam T +31-20-53657 F +31-20-53658 iias@fmg.leidenuniv. raster grafisch ontwerp.

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