Wednesday Forum, 24 April 2019. Speaker: Delphine Allès is a professor of political science at Sorbonne Paris City University, France.
Notes from a CRCS’s Advanced Study of Confucianism class taught by Dr. Evi Lina Sutrisno
Liputan dari seminar Janji Perdamaian dan Masa Depan Palestina bersama Profesor Dajani Daoudi dari Al-Quds University, Yerusalem, di Fakultas Ilmu Budaya, UGM, Oktober 2018.
Berbagai Pertanyaan Seputar Beasiswa dan Pendaftaran CRCS
- Ketika mendaftar, pilih jalur reguler/biaya sendiri
- Unggah seluruh dokumen persyaratan, kecuali dokumen Mou dan perjanjian kerja sama
- Setelah lolos seleksi administrasi dan wawancara, ajukan surat permohona ke Kaprodi CRCS
- Surat permohonan maksimal 2 halaman dan menjelaskan mengapa melamar beasiswa CRCS dan mengapa layak mendapat beasiswa
- Kirim surat lamaran ke surel firstname.lastname@example.org
In this interview, Greg Fealy revealed the rivalry and constellation that has been going on among the elites inside Nahdlatul Ulama, a religious organization in Indonesia, since 1960 up to now. Greg tried to analyze how the elite NU, from the generation of Hasbullah Wahab to Abdurrahman Wahid (Gus Dur) as captains of the organization, face the political world and the State.
Greg Fealy is a political historian based at the Australian National University (ANU); his studies focus on religious politics in Indonesia. His dissertation was about the study on the traditional Islamic party Nahdlatul Ulama and was translated to Bahasa Indonesia entitled “Ijtihad Politik Ulama: Sejarah Nahdlatul Ulama, 1952-1967 (LKiS, Yogyakarta, 2003). Some of his important works are Nahdlatul Ulama, Traditional Islam and Modernity in Indonesia (co-edited with Greg Barton, 1996).
Professor Ricklefs is a historian who is expert in Indonesia; some of his texts have been read Indonesian and Indonesian scholars. Here is an interview between a CRCS student (Hatib Abdul Kadir) with Ricklefs about the polirazation of Javanese society, starting from the beginning of Islam in the 14th century in Indonesia, the emergence of the term abangan in the 19th century, until the political constellation of religious events ant the future of religious polarization of the Indonesian people. This interview would be enjoyed more for those who had read Polarizing Javanese Society: Islamic and Other Visions (C. 1830-1930) (2007), one of Prof. Ricklefs ambitious books. Here is the interview.”