ゼミ 2020

東南アジアにおける教育と社会
Education and Society in Southeast Asia

(English follows)
本授業においては、輪読と個別発表を行う。輪読するものは、以下に示す論文である。今学期は、広い意味での教育がどのような社会を作りだそうとしたのか、という観点から東南アジアの様々な社会についての考察を深めたい。主なテーマとしては、以下のものを考えている。
・前近代の宗教、インフォーマルな教育
・植民地期の教育制度と理念
・ナショナリズムと教育
・多言語主義と様々な困難
・民族的マイノリティと教育
・教育と開発
・女性教育
本授業は社会史を基本的なアプローチとして位置づけている。よって、より良い教育とは何か、という教育学的な問いよりも、なぜ特定の教育が行われ、その教育の結果、どのようなアイデンティティが生まれたのか、という長期的かつ歴史的な問いに答えることが目的となる。

Throughout this course, each student is expected to present a reading material by writing up and handing out the outline of an assigned reading(s) and give an individual presentation on his own research at least once each.  The reading materials will be selected from below.  In this semester, we will further our understanding on the Southeast Asian societies by reading articles on  social history of education.  Following are the concerned topics:
– Religious education in the pre-modern period, informal education
– Colonial education and its ideology
– Nationalism and education
– Multilingualism and its effects on formal education
– Education of ethnic minorities
– Education and development
– Women’s education
This course uses social history as a main approach to the above-mentioned topics.  Rather that focusing on the effectiveness of education, my interest is more longue durée and historical and rests on why certain values were taught, how and by whom they were taught and what identities were born out of this education.

The Pool of Articles to Choose from:

【A Colonial Education/Nationalism (13 Articles)】
[1] (Ref.) “Education in Colonial Southeast Asia.” World History Encyclopedia (Vol. 14: Era 7: The Age of Revolutions, 1750-1914. ). Eds. Andrea, Alfred J. and Carolyn Neel. Vol. 14, 2011. 230-31.
[2] (Ref.) Booth, Anne. “The Economic Development of Southeast Asia in the Colonial Era: C.1870–1942.” History Compass 6 1 (2008): 25-53.
[3] (Ref.) Clayton, T. “Language Education Policies in Southeast Asia.” Second ed: Elsevier Ltd, 2006. 430-32.
[4] (Ref.) Ho, W. K., and R. Y. L. Wong. “Applied Linguistics in Southeast Asia.” Second ed: Elsevier Ltd, 2006. 385-93.
[5] Aguilar, Filomeno, et al. “Towards Community Formation in Southeast Asia? History Education, Asean and the Nation-State.” Sojourn: Journal of Social Issues in Southeast Asia 32 1 (2017): 137-69.
[6] Reyes, Portia L. “Fighting over a Nation: Theorizing a Filipino Historiography.” Postcolonial Studies: Southeast Asia’s absence in postcolonial studies 11 3 (2008): 241-58.
[7] Sai, Siew-Min. “Educating Multicultural Citizens: Colonial Nationalism, Imperial Citizenship and Education in Late Colonial Singapore.” Journal of Southeast Asian Studies 44 1 (2013): 49-73.
[8] Singh, Navin Kumar, and Mariella Espinoza-Herold. “Culture-Based Education: Lessons from Indigenous Education in the U.S. And Southeast Asia.” NABE Journal of Research and Practice 5 1 (2014): 7-39.
[9] Tappe, Oliver. “Variants of Frontier Mimesis: Colonial Encounter and Intercultural Interaction in the Lao-Vietnamese Uplands.” Social Analysis 62 2 (2018): 51-75.
[10] Mohamad, Maznah. “Malay/Malaysian/Islamic: Four Genres of Political Writings and the Postcoloniality of Autochthonous Texts.” Postcolonial Studies: Southeast Asia’s absence in postcolonial studies 11 3 (2008): 293-313.
[11] Farid, Hilmar, and Razif. “Batjaan Liar in the Dutch East Indies: A Colonial Antipode.” Postcolonial Studies: Southeast Asia’s absence in postcolonial studies 11 3 (2008): 277-92.
[12] Liu, Amy H., and Jacob I. Ricks. “Coalitions and Language Politics: Policy Shifts in Southeast Asia.” World Politics 64 3 (2012): 476-506.
[13] Wang, Chee Keng John, and Woon Chia Liu. “Teachers’ Motivation to Teach National Education in Singapore: A Self-Determination Theory Approach.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education 28 4 (2008): 395-410.

【B Islam (8 Articles)】
[19] Hefner, Robert W. (Ref.)”Education in Muslim Southeast Asia.” Leiden, Koninklijke Brill NV, 2017.
[14] Gedacht, Joshua. “Holy War, Progress, and “Modern Mohammedans” in Colonial Southeast Asia1.” The Muslim World 105 4 (2015): 446-71.
[15] Milligan, Jeffrey Ayala. “Islam and Education Policy Reform in the Southern Philippines.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education 28 4 (2008): 369-81.
[16] Milligan, Jeffrey Ayala. “Reclaiming an Ideal: The Islamization of Education in the Southern Philippines.” Comparative education review 50 3 (2006): 410-30.
[17] Pohl, Florian. “Islamic Education and Civil Society: Reflections on the Pesantren Tradition in Contemporary Indonesia.” Comparative education review 50 3 (2006): 389-409.
[18] Sajed, Alina. “Insurrectional Politics in Colonial Southeast Asia: Colonial Modernity, Islamic ‘Counterplots’, and Translocal (Anti-Colonial) Connectivity.” Globalizations: Insurrectional Politics 12 6 (2015): 899-912.
[20] Park, Jaddon, and Sarfaroz Niyozov. “Madrasa Education in South Asia and Southeast Asia: Current Issues and Debates.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education 28 4 (2008): 323-51.
[21] Rabasa, Angel. “Islamic Education in Southeast Asia.” Current Trends in Islamist Ideology 2 (2005): 97.

【C GS 1: Tertiary Education (23 Articles)】
[22] (Ref.) Sant, Edda. “Democratic Education: A Theoretical Review (2006–2017).” Review of Educational Research 89 5 (2019): 655-96.
[23] (Ref.)Hazelkorn, Ellen. “Rankings and the Global Reputation Race.” New Directions for Higher Education 2014 168 (2014): 13-26.
[27] (Ref.)Harvey, Lee. “Rankings of Higher Education Institutions: A Critical Review.” Quality in Higher Education 14 3 (2008): 187-207.
[24] Owens, Taya L., and Jason E. Lane. “Cross-Border Higher Education: Global and Local Tensions within Competition and Economic Development: Cross-Border Higher Education: Global and Local Tensions.” New Directions for Higher Education 2014 168 (2014): 69-82.
[25] Daquila, Teofilo C. “Internationalizing Higher Education in Singapore: Government Policies and the Nus Experience.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 5 (2013): 629-47.
[26] Gopinathan, S. “Preparing for the Next Rung: Economic Restructuring and Educational Reform in Singapore.” Journal of Education and Work 12 3 (1999): 295-308.
[28] Lo, William Yat Wai. “The Concept of Greater China in Higher Education: Adoptions, Dynamics and Implications.” Comparative Education 52 1 (2016): 26-43.
[29] Symaco, Lorraine Pe. “Education in the Knowledge-Based Society: The Case of the Philippines.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education: Education and knowledge society in the Asia-Pacific 33 2 (2013): 183-96.
[30] Tham, Siew Yean. “Internationalizing Higher Education in Malaysia: Government Policies and University’s Response.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 5 (2013): 648-62.
[31] Welch, Anthony. “Different Paths, One Goal: Southeast Asia as Knowledge Society.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education: Education and knowledge society in the Asia-Pacific 33 2 (2013): 197-211.
[32] Gopinathan, S. “Globalisation, the Singapore Developmental State and Education Policy: A Thesis Revisited.” Globalisation, Societies and Education 5 1 (2007): 53-70.
[33] Jacob, W. James, Deane Neubauer, and Huiyuan Ye. “Financing Trends in Southeast Asia and Oceania: Meeting the Demands of Regional Higher Education Growth.” International Journal of Educational Development 58 (2018): 47-63.
[34] Lavankura, Pad. “Internationalizing Higher Education in Thailand: Government and University Responses.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 5 (2013): 663-76.
[35] MacBurnie, Grant, and Christopher Ziguras. “The Regulation of Transnational Higher Education in Southeast Asia: Case Studies of Hong Kong, Malaysia and Australia.” Higher Education 42 1 (2001): 85-105.
[36] Pohlenz, Philipp, and Frank Niedermeier. “The Bologna Process and the Harmonisation of Higher Education Systems in Other World Regions: A Case from Southeast Asia.” Innovation: The European Journal of Social Science Research: Special Issue: 20th anniversary of the Bologna Process: Europeanization through Soft Governance 32 4 (2019): 481-94.
[37] Rhoads, Robert A., Shuai Li, and Lauren Ilano. “The Global Quest to Build World‐Class Universities: Toward a Social Justice Agenda.” New Directions for Higher Education 2014 168 (2014): 27-39.
[38] Savage, Victor R. “Problems of Tertiary Education and Regional Academic Journals: A View from Southeast Asia: Se Asian Journals & Tertiary Education.” Asia Pacific Viewpoint 52 2 (2011): 219-27.
[39] Tham, Siew Yean, and Andrew Jia Yi Kam. “Internationalising Higher Education: Comparing the Challenges of Different Higher Education Institutions in Malaysia.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education 28 4 (2008): 353-67.
[40] Umemiya, Naoki. “Regional Quality Assurance Activity in Higher Education in Southeast Asia: Its Characteristics and Driving Forces.” Quality in Higher Education 14 3 (2008): 277-90.
[41] Wilkins, Stephen, and Jeroen Huisman. “Student Evaluation of University Image Attractiveness and Its Impact on Student Attachment to International Branch Campuses.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 5 (2013): 607-23.
[42] Yonezawa, Akiyoshi. “Strategies for the Emerging Global Higher Education Market in East Asia: A Comparative Study of Singapore, Malaysia and Japan.” Globalisation, Societies and Education 5 1 (2007): 125-36.
[43] Bagley, Sylvia S., and Laura M. Portnoi. “Setting the Stage: Global Competition in Higher Education.” New Directions for Higher Education 2014 168 (2014): 5-11.
[44] Kinser, Kevin. “Questioning Quality Assurance.” New Directions for Higher Education 2014 168 (2014): 55-67.

【D Museum, Theater, Art, Special Education, Postcolonialism (8 Articles)】
[45] Kalyanpur, Maya. “Paradigm and Paradox: Education for All and the Inclusion of Children with Disabilities in Cambodia.” International Journal of Inclusive Education 15 10 (2011): 1053-71.
[46] Williams, Christopher, et al. “Art as Peace Education at “Dark” Museums and Sites in the United Kingdom, Europe, and Southeast Asia.” Asian Journal of Peacebuilding 6 1 (2018): 157-98.
[47] Flores, Patrick D. “Post-Colonial Perils: Art and National Impossibilities.” World Art 1 1 (2011): 75-81.
[48] Rajendran, Charlene. “Engaging Difference through Theatre: Border Pedagogy in Southeast Asia.” Pedagogies: An International Journal 14 3 (2019): 191-205.
[49] Sim, Wai-chew. “Becoming Other: Literary Multilingualism in the Chinese Badlands.” Textual Practice 34 2 (2020): 235-53.
[50] Goh, Daniel P. S. “Postcolonial Disorientations: Colonial Ethnography and the Vectors of the Philippine Nation in the Imperial Frontier.” Postcolonial Studies: Southeast Asia’s absence in postcolonial studies 11 3 (2008): 259-76.
[51] Grimes, Peter, Khomvanh Sayarath, and Sithath Outhaithany. “The Lao Pdr Inclusive Education Project 1993-2009: Reflections on the Impact of a National Project Aiming to Support the Inclusion of Disabled Students.” International Journal of Inclusive Education 15 10 (2011): 1135-52.
[52] Lysa, Hong. “Invisible Semicolony: The Postcolonial Condition and Royal National History in Thailand.” Postcolonial Studies: Southeast Asia’s absence in postcolonial studies 11 3 (2008): 315-27.

【E GS 2: International Student Movement (6 Articles)】
[53] Yonezawa, Akiyoshi, Hugo Horta, and Aki Osawa. “Mobility, Formation and Development of the Academic Profession in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics in East and South East Asia.” Comparative Education 52 1 (2016): 44-61.
[54] Biraimah, Karen L., and Agreement Lathi Jotia. “The Longitudinal Effects of Study Abroad Programs on Teachers’ Content Knowledge and Perspectives: Fulbright-Hays Group Projects Abroad in Botswana and Southeast Asia.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 4 (2013): 433-54.
[55] Root, Elizabeth, and Anchalee Ngampornchai. ““I Came Back as a New Human Being”: Student Descriptions of Intercultural Competence Acquired through Education Abroad Experiences.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 5 (2013): 624-28.
[56] Bennett, Rebecca J., Simone E. Volet, and Farida E. Fozdar. ““I’d Say It’s Kind of Unique in a Way”: The Development of an Intercultural Student Relationship.” Journal of Studies in International Education 17 5 (2013): 533-53.
[57] Bunnell, Tristan. “The Exporting and Franchising of Elite English Private Schools: The Emerging “Second Wave”.” Asia Pacific Journal of Education 28 4 (2008): 383-93.
[58] Knight, Jane. “International Education Hubs: Collaboration for Competitiveness and Sustainability: International Education Hubs.” New Directions for Higher Education 2014 168 (2014): 83-96.

【F Social History (5 Articles)】
[59] (Ref.) Formal Education in Southeast Asia. 2011. 190-91. Vol. 9.
[60] Saikia, Udoy, Merve Hosgelen, and Jim Chalmers. “Investigation into the Population Growth and Its Implications for Primary Schooling in Timor‐Leste by 2020.” Asia Pacific Viewpoint 52 2 (2011): 194-206.
[61] Adzahar, Fadzli Bin Baharom. “”Taking the Gravel Road”: Educational Aspirations of Working Class Malay Youths.” Asian Journal of Social Science 40 2 (2012): 153-73.
[62] Ho, Li-Ching. “Sorting Citizens: Differentiated Citizenship Education in Singapore.” Journal of Curriculum Studies 44 3 (2012): 403-28.
[63] Samarakoon, Shanika, and Rasyad A. Parinduri. “Does Education Empower Women? Evidence from Indonesia.” World Development 66 (2015): 428-42.

【G ASEAN (5 Articles)】
[64] Lee, Molly N. N. “Contemporary Education Policies in Southeast Asia: Common Philosophical Underpinnings and Practices.” Asia Pacific Education Review 17 3 (2016): 465-78.
[65] Azmawati, Dian, et al. “Promoting Asean Awareness at the Higher Education Chalkface.” Contemporary Southeast Asia 39 1 (2017): 127-48.
[66] Chou, Meng-Hsuan, and Pauline Ravinet. “Higher Education Regionalism in Europe and Southeast Asia: Comparing Policy Ideas.” Policy and Society: Higher Education Governance and Policy: Multi-issue, Multi-level, and Multi-actor Dynamics; Guest Edited by Meng-Hsuan Chou, Jens Jungblut, Pauline Ravinet, Martina Vukasovic 36 1 (2017): 143-59.
[67] Dang, Que Anh. “Regionalising Higher Education for Repositioning Southeast Asia.” Oxford Review of Education 43 4 (2017): 417-32.
[68] Hallinger, Philip. “Making Education Reform Happen: Is There an ‘Asian’ Way?” School Leadership & Management 30 5 (2010): 401-18.