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Regionalism in Southeast Asia

To foster the political will

By Nicholas Tarling

Routledge – 2006 – 288 pages

Series: Routledge Studies in the Modern History of Asia

Purchasing Options:

  • Add to CartPaperback: $54.95
    978-0-415-54698-0
    September 13th 2011
  • Add to CartHardback: $168.00
    978-0-415-37962-5
    August 1st 2006

Description

Regionalism in Southeast Asia provides the reader with an historical analysis of Southeast Asia from the distinct perspective of regionalism. Southeast Asian history is usually written from a national point of view, which underplays the links between neighbouring states and nations and the effects of these bonds on the development of regionalism. This innovative book begins by defining the meaning of 'region' and 'regionalism' and then applies it to periods in history in Southeast Asia, looking at how patterns of regionalism have shifted through time to the present day. By focusing on the regional perspective Nicholas Tarling gives an original treatment of Southeast Asian history, its political dynamics and its international realtions.

Regionalism in Southeast Asia completes a trilogy of books on Southeast Asia by Nicholas Tarling published by Routledge, the other two are Nationalism in Southeast Asia and Imperialism in Southeast Asia.

Contents

Preface Part One: Definitions and Chronologies 1. Definitions 2. Chronologies Part Two: The View from Without 3. Further India 4. Nan-yo 5. Colombo, Geneva, Bandung Part Three: The View from Within 6. ASA and ASEAN 7. ZOPFAN 8. AFTA and ARF Part Four: Historiography Historiography

Author Bio

Nicholas Tarling is a Fellow of the New Zealand Asia Institute, The University of Auckland.

Name: Regionalism in Southeast Asia: To foster the political will (Paperback)Routledge 
Description: By Nicholas Tarling. Regionalism in Southeast Asia provides the reader with an historical analysis of Southeast Asia from the distinct perspective of regionalism. Southeast Asian history is usually written from a national point of view, which underplays the links between...
Categories: South East Asian Studies, Asian Politics, Asian History, International Relations