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Open Access Displaced Archives, Displaced History: Recovering the Seized Archives of Indonesia

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Displaced Archives, Displaced History: Recovering the Seized Archives of Indonesia

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Abstract This article examines the post-war conflict of colonial retention that the Netherlands engaged in with Indonesia, and the invasion of Yogyakarta on 19 December 1948. While arresting high-ranking members of the Republican government, Dutch troops seized papers that were left behind. These documents were not returned to Indonesia until nearly 50 years later. By studying the archival collection, fluctuations in the relationship between Indonesia and the Netherlands are revealed. The seized archives relate directly to the building of a new nation; their history reflects the history of Indonesia.

Affiliations: 1: Leiden University Institute for History m.j.karabinos@umail.leidenuniv.nl

10.1163/22134379-12340027
/content/journals/10.1163/22134379-12340027
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Abstract This article examines the post-war conflict of colonial retention that the Netherlands engaged in with Indonesia, and the invasion of Yogyakarta on 19 December 1948. While arresting high-ranking members of the Republican government, Dutch troops seized papers that were left behind. These documents were not returned to Indonesia until nearly 50 years later. By studying the archival collection, fluctuations in the relationship between Indonesia and the Netherlands are revealed. The seized archives relate directly to the building of a new nation; their history reflects the history of Indonesia.

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/content/journals/10.1163/22134379-12340027
2013-01-01
2016-12-04

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