(Re)Negotiating East and Southeast Asia: Region, Regionalism, and the Association of Southeast Asian Nations

By Alice D. BA | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION

1. Durian is a fruit common in much of Southeast Asia. It is as pungent as it is popular.

2. The argument about ASEAN’s role in the construction of a Southeast Asian security community is most associated with Acharya, but most students of ASEAN have at one time or another weighed in. Acharya 1991, 1995, 1998, 2001. See also Alagappa 1991; Busse 1999; Buzan and Segal 1994; Dupont 1996; Emmerson 1996; Jones and Smith 2001; Narine 2002b; Simon 1982, 1998; Sopiee 1980; Tilman 1987.

3. Haacke 1998; Haas 1989: 282. Also, Wurfel 1996.

4. My conceptualization of regionalism as a “cumulative dialogue” or “series of negotiations” on regional organization draws on Kaye’s study on Middle East multilaterals, in which she argues that “multilateral cooperation must be appreciated as a process of interaction rather than solely as a set of outcomes” and on Barnett’s study, which characterizes pan-Arabism as “a series of dialogues between Arab states regarding the desired regional order.” See Kaye 2001; Barnett 1998: viii.

5. Antolik 1990; Soesastro 2003.

6. Leifer’s work, which has been defining in the study of ASEAN, may be especially illustrative, even if his work is better described as implicitly, not explicitly, realist. See, e.g., Leifer 1986b, 1989, and 1996.

7. In cases like Indonesia, there is the belief that ethnic division had been one important reason for their conquest by the Dutch. See, for example, Elson 2006: 267–68.

8. This list can be compared to Alagappa’s (2003) “pathways” to regional order.

9. Caballero-Anthony 2005; Emmers 2003.

10. Ravenhill 2001.

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