Abstract

This report notes the papers and performances on Malaysian, Thai, and Indonesian mak yong presented in the 2011 conference. It argues that historically Kelantan, Malaysia, and Pattani, Thailand, understandings of the form are shared. National borders inset in the colonial period and cultural politics of contemporary Southeast Asia have altered and divided the form.

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Additional Information

ISSN
1527-2109
Print ISSN
0742-5457
Pages
pp. 445-460
Launched on MUSE
2013-02-14
Open Access
No
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