Islamic Puritanism Movements in Indonesia as Transnational Movements
Islamic puritanism movements are the movements compelling to return to the teachings of Quran and Sunnah, as the pure teachings of Islam and abandon even abolish other teachings outside the teachings of Quran and Sunnah. The movements of Islamic puritanism can be considered as transnational movements because they spread their teachings and ideologies, create organizations, networks, and provide financial supports across nations. This paper describes Islamic puritanism movements in Indonesia and their transnational connections. Some Islamic puritanism movements in Indonesia can be considered as part of Islamic transnational movements, in which most of the movements are centered in the Middle East. In Indonesia, Islamic puritanism movements firstly appeared in the beginning of the nineteenth century, called Padri movement in West Sumatra. It was then continued to the emergence of Islamic organizations in the twentieth century. Recently, Islamic puritanism movements in Indonesia mostly take form as Salafism-Wahabism movements.
Islamic puritanism movement, transnational movement, and ideology
Abou El Fadl, Khaled. 2005. Selamatkan islam dari muslim puritan. Jakarta: Serambi.
Adams, Charles J. 1976. The Study of the Middle East : Research and Scholarship in the Humanities and the Social Sciences : A Project of the Research and Training Committee of the Middle East Studies Association. Edited by Leonard. Binder. New York: Wiley.
Anwar, M. Syafi’i. 2007. “The Future of Secularism.” In , edited by T N Srinivasan and South Asian Studies Council (Yale University). New Delhi; New York: Oxford University Press.
Azra., Azyumardi. 1994. Jaringan ulama : Timur Tengah dan kepulauan Nusantara abad XVII dan XVIII : melacak akar-akar pembaruan pemikiran Islam di Indonesia. Bandung: Mizan.
Fathurahman, Oman. 2003. “Reinforcing Neo-Sufism in the Malay-Indonesian World: Shattayriyyah Order in West Sumatra.” Stud. Islam. Studia Islamika 10 (3): 29–93.
Guidry, John., Michael D Kennedy, and Mayer. Zald. 2009. “Globalizations and Social Movements : Culture, Power, and the Transnational Public Sphere.” University of Michigan Press. http://public.eblib.com/choice/publicfullrecord.aspx?p=3414540.
Hoesein, Z.A. 2017. Sharia Economy in Indonesia from Constitutional Perspective. International Journal of Civil Engineering and Technology 8 (11), pp. 1070-1085.
Inda, Jonathan Xavier and Rosaldo, Renato. 2002. Introduction: A World in Motion. in Anthropology of Globalization, a Reader. Edited by Jonathan Xavier and Rosaldo Inda. Malden: Blackwell Publishing.
Kafid, Nur. 2016. “Dari Islamisme Ke ‘ Premanisme ’: Pergeseran Orientasi Gerakan Kelompok Islam Radikal Di Era Desentralisasi Demokrasi 1.” MASYARAKAT: Jurnal Sosiologi 21 (80). http://journal.ui.ac.id/index.php/mjs/article/view/4737.
Kang, N. 2009. Puritanism and Its Impact upon American Values. Review of European Studies 1 (2), pp.148-151.
Levitt, Peggy. 2007. God Needs No Passport : Immigrants and the Changing American Religious Landscape. New York: The new Press.
Long, N.J. 2017. On the Islamic Authority of the Indonesian State: Responsibility, Suspicion, and Acts of Compliance. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute 23 (4), pp.709-726.
McKenna, T. 2002. Saint, Scholars and the Idealized Past in Philippine Muslim Separatism. Pasific Review 15 (4), pp. 539-553.
Mudhoffir, A.M. 2017. Islamic Militans and Capitalist Development in Post-Authoritarian Indonesia. Journal of Contemporary Asia 47 (4), pp. 495-514.
Navis, Ali Akbar. 1984. Alam terkembang jadi guru. Jakarta: Grafit Pers.
Noer, Deliar. 1973. The Modernist Muslim Movement in Indonesia 1900-1942, Singapore: Oxford University Press.
Rahman, T. 2017. Contextualizing Jihad and Mainstream Muslim Identity in Indonesia: The Case of Republika Online. Asian Journal of Communication 27 (4), pp. 378-395.
Rudolph, Susanne Hoeber., and James P Piscatori. 1997. Transnational Religion and Fading States. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press.
Sleeper, J. 2009. American Brethren: Hebrews and Puritans. World Affairs 172 (2), pp. 46-60.
Stopler, G. 2017. Religion-State Relations and Their Effects on Human Rights: Nationalization, Authorization, and Privatization. Oxford Journal of Law and Religion 6 (3), pp. 474-497.
Suharto, Toto. 2017. Transnational Islamic Education in Indonesia: An Ideological Perspective. Contemporary Islam, pp.1-22.
Sutiyono, S., Mughni, S.M., Siahaan, H.M. 2015. Puritanism vs. Syncretism: An Islamic Cultural Collision in the Rural Farmer Community in Trucuk, Indonesia. Asian Social Science 11 (28), pp. 200-211.
Wahid, Abdurrahman. 2009. Ilusi negara Islam : ekspansi gerakan Islam transnasional di Indonesia. [Jakarta]: Wahid Institute.
New Oxford Dictionary of English, version 1.00, 1998.
Article StatisticAbstract view : 1053 times
PDF views : 696 times
How To Cite This :
- There are currently no refbacks.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.