All listings for this product
Best-selling in Non-Fiction Books
Save on Non-Fiction Books
- AU $12.99Trending at AU $19.32
- AU $61.30Trending at AU $73.53
- AU $12.82Trending at AU $13.83
- AU $36.79Trending at AU $38.16
- AU $50.16Trending at AU $55.69
- AU $20.18Trending at AU $24.51
- AU $26.40Trending at AU $33.66
About this product
- DescriptionThis study revisits one of the most extensive examples of the spread of ideas in the history of civilization: the diffusion of Indian religious and political ideas to Southeast Asia before the advent of Islam and European colonialism. Hindu and Buddhist concepts and symbols of kingship and statecraft helped to legitimize Southeast Asian rulers, and transform the political institutions and authority of Southeast Asia. But the process of this diffusion was t accompanied by imperialism, political hegemony, or colonization as conventionally understood. This book investigates different explanations of the spread of Indian ideas offered by scholars, including why and how it occurred and what were its key political and institutional outcomes. It challenges the view that strategic competition is a recurring phemen when civilizations encounter each other.
- Author BiographyAmitav Acharya is Professor of International Affairs at American University, Washington, DC, USA He was Professor of Global Governance at the University of Bristol, UK. He is the author of Whose Ideas Matter?: Agency and Power in Asian Regionalism, The Making of Southeast Asia: International Relations of a Region, and Constructing a Security Community in Southeast Asia and coeditor of Crafting Cooperation.
- Author(s)Amitav Acharya
- PublisherInstitute of Southeast Asian Studies
- Date of Publication15/03/2013
- SubjectRegional History
- Place of PublicationSingapore
- Country of PublicationSingapore
- ImprintInstitute of Southeast Asian Studies
- Content NoteIllustrations (chiefly col.)
- Weight345 g
- Width152 mm
- Height229 mm
- Spine10 mm
This item doesn't belong on this page.
Thanks, we'll look into this.