Indigenous movements in Southeast Asia: An analysis based on the concept of ‘Resonance’

Isabel Inguanzo, Claire Wright

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

© 2016 by De La Salle University. This paper analyses the different indigenous movements that have been active in Southeast Asia over the past 30 years. For that purpose, the concept of "resonance" is used, due to its versatility as a perspective for the study of social movements. The analysis is descriptive and longitudinal given that the resonance of indigenous mobilization is analyzed in each one of the seven Southeast Asian territories, from 1980 until 2010. It is worth highlighting that the information used in the analysis comes mainly from in-depth interviews with members of organizations advocating the rights of indigenous peoples in the region. Consequently, this paper aims to offer considerable, new first-hand evidence about indigenous movements in Southeast Asia.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1-17
Number of pages17
JournalAsia-Pacific Social Science Review
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2016
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Southeast Asia
Social Movements
mobilization
interview
evidence
South-East Asia
Indigenous Movements

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • History
  • Sociology and Political Science
  • Economics and Econometrics
  • Political Science and International Relations

Cite this

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Indigenous movements in Southeast Asia: An analysis based on the concept of ‘Resonance’. / Inguanzo, Isabel; Wright, Claire.

In: Asia-Pacific Social Science Review, 01.01.2016, p. 1-17.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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AB - © 2016 by De La Salle University. This paper analyses the different indigenous movements that have been active in Southeast Asia over the past 30 years. For that purpose, the concept of "resonance" is used, due to its versatility as a perspective for the study of social movements. The analysis is descriptive and longitudinal given that the resonance of indigenous mobilization is analyzed in each one of the seven Southeast Asian territories, from 1980 until 2010. It is worth highlighting that the information used in the analysis comes mainly from in-depth interviews with members of organizations advocating the rights of indigenous peoples in the region. Consequently, this paper aims to offer considerable, new first-hand evidence about indigenous movements in Southeast Asia.

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