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Wacana: Journal of the Humanities of Indonesia
Published by Universitas Indonesia
ISSN : 14112272     EISSN : 24076899     DOI : 10.17510
Core Subject : Humanities, Social,
Wacana, Journal of the Humanities of Indonesia is a scholarly journal accredited by Decree of the Directorate General of Research Reinforcement and Development, Ministry of Research, Technology, and Higher Education of the Republic of Indonesia No. 60/E/KPT/2016, 13 November 2016. This journal of the Faculty of Humanities, Universitas Indonesia, is a medium for scholarly discussion, description, and surveys concerning literature, linguistics, archaeology, history, philosophy, library and information studies, religion, art, and interdisciplinary studies. The journal is published twice a year.
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Articles 16 Documents
Search results for , issue " Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world" : 16 Documents clear
Lirasniara, the sung language of Southwest Maluku (East-Indonesia) Engelenhoven, Aone van
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (306.479 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.81

Abstract

This paper discusses a highly endangered sung style in Maluku Barat Daya along the lines of Sasse’s (1992) theory of language death and focusses on structural consequences, the speech behaviour, and the external setting of this oral tradition. It is concluded that if it really has existed and not only in local folklore, Lirasniara must have been a jargon that was replaced by Malay. Only because it already occurred in sung texts during the latter’s introduction prevented its total disappearance from the region thus far. The fear remains that in the process of the modernization of Indonesia, it may undoubtedly disappear after all in the near future.
Oral tradition in the study of ulayat land disputes in West Sumatra Dewi, Susi Fitria
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1683.03 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.76

Abstract

Land is a society’s potent symbol of wealth, social power, and culture. A long time ago, when extensive jungles and forests still abounded, there were probably no serious conflicts over land ownership. Groups were free to roam about and to open up land to extend their farming area in accordance to their needs. Groups in society marked the land they had cultivated to proclaim their ownership. These marks could be very simple and could simply be a tree, a big stone, or a piece of iron hammered into the soil, or they used the physical condition of the land itself such as rivers, lakes, hills etcetera as borders to distinguish their land from that of others. Minangkabau traditional society never recorded these borders in writing on paper, leaves, or stones or any other means as many peoples in other parts of the world do. Rather, they deemed it sufficient to use natural symbols to demarcate the important agreements they had made between them orally.
Mu’jizah, Iluminasi dalam surat-surat Melayu abad ke-18 dan ke-19. Jakarta: Kepustakaan Populer Gramedia, École française d’Extrême-Orient, Pusat Bahasa–Departemen Pendidikan Nasional, and KITLV-Jakarta, 2009, 204 pp.[Seri Buku Pustaka hikmah Disertasi 2] Kramadibrata, Dewaki
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (712.206 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.86

Abstract

The effect of oral performances in audiences’ minds and behaviour Santosa, Santosa
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1162.061 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.80

Abstract

As a means of communicating thoughts, gamelan performances affect the way audiences construct their worldview. More than that, listeners in villages believe that performances can affect people’s behaviour. Performances may be deeply influential in the creation of fundamental social values such as in-group integrity, feelings of unity and peace in the community. All this demonstrates that in villages, arts are not autonomous entities; people value the arts as an integral domain with other social activities.
Preface Journal of the Humanities of Indonesia, Wacana
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (150.048 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.90

Abstract

The performance of Panggung Bangsawan in Riau Lingga A reconstruction of a theatrical process Arybowo, Sutamat
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (540.548 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.42

Abstract

Panggung Bangsawan is a popular folk theatre in Riau Lingga. The ups and downs in its performance are atributed to changes in social, political, and cultural conditions. This article is a reconstruction of a near  extinct Panggung Bangsawan group in the  Teluk village in the islands of Riau Lingga. First, I have attempted to describe the staging process;  second, to endeavour to understand the phenomenon of change which occurs when a folk tale is transformed from written work into a performance; and third, to expose the transformation of a script (text) divided into scenes into a performance. This is an attempt to explain the relation between the audience’s response to a text when it is staged. This article is expected to give a more profound understanding on how the society supporting Panggung Bangsawan remember their past and their ideal views while comprehending how the shift in life values emerges in a staged folk tale.
Sapirin bin Usman, Hikayat Nakhoda Asik; Muhammad Bakir, Hikayat Merpati Emas dan Merpati Perak. Edited by Henri Chambert-Loir. Jakarta: Masup Jakarta, École française d’Extrême Orient, Perpustakaan Nasional Republik Indonesia, 2009, 334 pp. Achadiati, Achadiati
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (366.109 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.85

Abstract

That mighty pantun river and its tributaries Ming, Ding Choo
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (260.706 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.79

Abstract

Known as <i>pantun</i> to the Malays in Brunei, Malaysia, Pattani, Riau, Singapore, and Southern Phillipines, it is called peparikan to the Javanese, sesindiran to the Sundanese and many other different names in different ethnic groups in the different parts of the Indo-Malay world, which is made up of Brunei, Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, Pattani in southern Thailand, and Mindanao in the southern Philippines. In almost every settlement that sprang up along the major rivers and tributaries in the Indo-Malay world, the pantun blend well with their natural and cultural surroundings. In this article, the geographical extent of the pantun family in the Indo-Malay world is likened to a mighty river that has a complex network of tributaries all over the Indo-Malay world. Within the Indo-Malay world, it is the movement of the peoples help the spread of pantun from one area to the other and makes it an art form of immensely rich and intricate as can be seen from the examples given.
Victoria M. Clara van Groenendael, Jaranan; The horse dance and trance in East Java. Translated by Maria J.L. van Yperen. Leiden: KITLV Press, 2008, xiv + 293 pp., illustrations + audio CD recordings of jaranan performances. [Verhandelingen 252.] Rahyono, F.X.
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (533.04 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.88

Abstract

The myth about the origin of the Karo House Ginting, Juara R.
Wacana Vol 12, No 1 (2010): Oral tradition in Malay world
Publisher : Faculty of Humanities, University of Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1233.713 KB) | DOI: 10.17510/wjhi.v12i1.78

Abstract

The Karo people in North Sumatra (Indonesia) consider areas in the Karo regency and those in other regencies as part of Taneh Karo (the Karolands), despite the fact that these areas comprise different administrative territories. This paper focuses on how the idea of Taneh Karo is articulated in a special Karo myth. Scholarly research has discovered that the notion of Taneh Karo originated in pre-colonial times, but an analysis of a local myth which established the concept of Taneh Karo remains an interesting anthropological study. This study is significant as it endeavours to comprehend the traditional ways of life of the Karo people, and it is a crucial attempt to map out the inter-group relations in the Karo area, where the Acehnese, the Batak, and the Malay people take part. It is interesting to note that the myth of Karo has positioned the Karo community and land in a distinctive site within the network of inter-related groups. This is precisely the position which would determine the formation of the Karolands.

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