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Autor
Jelonek Adam W.
Tytuł
The Cultural Background of Pluralism in Malaysia
Źródło
International Studies : Interdisciplinary Political and Cultural Journal, 2009/2010, vol. 11/12, s. 67-80, bibliogr. 19 poz.
Słowa kluczowe
Pluralizm kulturowy, Sytuacja społeczno-ekonomiczna, Grupy etniczne, , Rdzenni mieszkańcy
Cultural pluralism, Social and economic conditions, Ethnics group, , Indigenous peoples
Kraj/Region
Malezja
Malaysia
Abstrakt
The problem of pluralism in Malaysia has attracted keen interest among scholars and commentators from this country as well as from outside the region. The continuing importance of the problem can be gleaned from the current ethnic mix in the Malaysian population, which in 1998, numbered 22.2 million. Of the total population, the majority is made up of people regarded as being the original or indigenous peoples of the country, known in Malay as bumiputera (lit., "sons/daughters of the soil"). They comprise 57.8 percent of the total; of this percentage, Malays comprise 49.0 percent and non-Malay bumiputera the remaining 8.8 percent. The bumiputera are followed by Chinese at 24.9 percent, Indians 7.0 percent, and "Others" 3.1 percent (Malaysia 1999, 96-97). Resident aliens, made up mostly of Indonesian migrant workers, comprise a significant 7.2 percent of the total population. (fragment of text)
Pełny tekst
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Bibliografia
Pokaż
  1. Abdul Rahman, Embong (1999), State-led Modernization and the Malay Middle Class in Malaysia. Ph.D. thesis submitted to the Institute of Postgraduate Studies and Research, University of Malaya.
  2. Abdul Rahman, Embong (1996), "Social Transformation, the State and the Middle Classes in Post-Independence Malaysia." Southeast Asian Studies 34(3), 56-79.
  3. Abdul Rahman, Embong (1995), "Malaysian Middle Classes: Some Preliminary Observations." Jurnal Antropologi dan Sosiologi 22, 31-54.
  4. Ackerman, S. E., and R. L. M. Lee (1988), Heaven in Transition: Non-Muslim Religious Innovation and Ethnic Identity in Malaysia. Honolulu.
  5. Anwar, Z. (1987), Islamic Revivalism in Malaysia: Dakwah among the Students. Petaling Jaya: Pelanduk. 1999. "Is an Islamic State Possible?" New Straits Times, December 22.
  6. Beyer, P. (1994), Religion and Globalization. London.
  7. Crouch, H. (1996), Government and Society in Malaysia, St. Leonard, NSW.
  8. Furnivall, J. S. (1948), Colonial Policy and Practice: A Comparative Study of Burma and Netherlands India. New York.
  9. Ishak Shari, and Abdul Rahman Embong (1998), "Rapid Participatory Assessment of the Social Impact of the Financial and Economic Crisis in Malaysia." Final Report prepared for the United Nations Development Programme Regional Bureau for Asia and the Pacific (UNDP/RBAP), December 3.1.
  10. Jeffrey, W. (1999), "Ethnicity and Ethnic Relations in Sarawak." Akademika, 55, 32-48.
  11. Jesudason, J. V. (1990), Ethnicity and the Economy: The State, Chinese Business, and Multinationals in Malaysia. Singapore.
  12. Laporan Tahunan 1998. Kementerian Pembangunan Usahawan. [Annual Report 1998 of the Ministry of Entrepreneur Development].
  13. Malaysia. (1999), Mid-Term Review of the Seventh Malaysia Plan 1996-2000. Kuala Lumpur.
  14. Muzaffar, Ch. (1987), Islamic Resurgence in Malaysia, Petaling Jaya.
  15. Nicholas, C. (1998), The Orang Asli in the Malaysian Nation State. Ph.D. Thesis, Institute of Postgraduate Studies and Research, University of Malaya.
  16. Searle, P. (1999), The Riddle of Malaysian Capitalism: Rent-seekers or Real Capitalists? St. Leonards, Australia.
  17. Shamsul, A. B. (1994), "Religion and Ethnic Politics in Malaysia." In: C. F. Keyes, L. Kendall, and H. Hardacre (eds), Asian Visions of Authority: Religion and the Modern States of East and Southeast Asia, Honolulu.
  18. Sharifah, Z., Syed, H. (1997), "Constructions of Islamic Identities in a Suburban Community in Malaysia." Southeast Asian Journal of Social Science 25(2), 25-38.
  19. Yoshihara, K. (1988), The Rise of Ersatz Capitalism in Southeast Asia, Singapore.
Cytowane przez
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ISSN
1641-4233
Język
eng
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