SUVANNABHUMIMulti-disciplinary Journal of Southeast Asian Studies

■ Editorial Board

SUVANNABHUMI
Multi-disciplinary Journal of Southeast Asian Studies


Co-Chair Editors

Victor T. KING (Emeritus Professor, University of Leeds)
PARK Jang Sik (Busan University of Foreign Studies, Korea)

Associate Editors

KIM Dong-Yeob (Busan University of Foreign Studies, Korea)
KIM Yekyoum (Busan University of Foreign Studies, Korea)
Louie Jon A. SANCHEZ (Ateneo de Manila University, Philippines)


Editorial Board Members(in alphabetical order by surname)

Maitrii AUNG-THWIN (National University of Singapore, Singapore)
CHOI Horim (Pukyong National University, Korea)
Matthew Isaac COHEN (Royal Holloway, University of London, UK)
Jörn DOSCH (Universität Rostock, Germany)
FAN Hongwei (Xiamen University, China)
GOH Beng Lan (National University of Singapore, Singapore)
Ariel HERYANTO (Australian National University, Australia)
Charles HIRSCHMAN (Washington University, USA)
Bob HUDSON (University of Sydney, Australia)
JEONG Yeonsik (Changwon National University, Korea)
Stephen Lee KECK (Emirates Diplomatic Academy, UAE)
KIM Hyung Jong (Yonsei University, Korea)
KIM Hyung-Jun (Kangwon National University, Korea)
Yekti MAUNATI (Indonesian Institute of Sciences, Indonesia)
Duncan McCARGO (University of Leeds, UK)
Diana J. MENDOZA (Ateneo de Manila University, Philippines)
OOI Keat Gin (Universiti Sains Malaysia, Penang, Malaysia)
Jonathan RIGG (National University of Singapore, Singapore)
Oscar SALEMINK (University of Copenhagen, Denmark)
Mala Rajo SATHIAN (Universiti Malaya, Malaysia)
Judith SCHLEHE (Freiburg University, Germany)
Bernard SELLATO (Centre national de la recherche scientifique, Paris, France)
SHIN Jae Hyeok (Korea University, Korea)
Keiko TOSA (Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Japan)
ZAWAWI Ibrahim (Universiti Brunei Darussalam, Brunei)

■ Editorial Policy
■ Aims & Scope

SUVANNABHUMI is an international, peer-reviewed journal committed to the publication of scholarship in Southeast Asian Studies. It aims to offer a scholarly platform for original works drawn from research findings, theoretical thought, reflection, and/or reinterpretation of long-held viewpoints, ideas, or methodologies. The scope covers in particular, but not exclusively, the following fields of discussion: cultural studies, the arts, language and linguistics, history, archaeology and prehistory, anthropology, sociology, religion, literature, tourism, socio-economic issues, and politics.

It is published biannually, in June and December (in January and July from 2017 onwards). In addition to regular Issues, SUVANNABHUMI also publishes Special Issues focusing on particular themes or regions.


■ Open Access Policy

SUVANNABHUMI is an open access journal. The contents of this Journal will be available in open access formats (PDF/E-book). Users are allowed to download, distribute, print, or link to the full texts of the articles in this Journal without asking prior permission from the Publisher or the Author(s). This is in accordance with the Budapest Open Access Initiative(BOAI) definition of open access.


■ Publication Charges

There is no submission charge or Article Processing Charge (APC).


■ Review process

All submitted manuscripts will initially undergo a “Desk Review” process, a preliminary editor screening, to determine relevance in light of the Journal’s aims and scope, appeal to an international audience, and conformity to the house style of this Journal.

Manuscripts evaluated as “potentially relevant” will go through a “Double-Blind Peer Review” process, typically by a minimum of two to a maximum of three reviewers.

The peer-review process may be lengthy. In cases where it takes time, contributors would be updated on developments. For instance, if the manuscript requires more than two peer reviewers, or if its sensitive issues need careful discernment, among others.

If the manuscript is recommended for revision and resubmission, it will normally be reviewed by the same reviewers. However, there is no guarantee that the revised manuscript will be accepted. Submissions recommended for revision and resubmission may only be resubmitted once.

Declined manuscripts will not be re-reviewed by this Journal. Book reviews and research reports are not peer reviewed.


■ Selection Criteria

Each submitted manuscript is reviewed based on the qualitative criteria below:
Contribution
● To what extent does the manuscript contribute towards the extension of knowledge in any particular area of Southeast Asian studies?
Substance
● If the manuscript is theoretical or exploratory, is the literature cited up-to-date and relevant?
● If the manuscript is empirical, how well designed, executed, and analyzed is the research?
● If the manuscript is practitioner/policy orientated, is it useful and widely applicable?
Logical
Structure
● Is the manuscript logically constructed, clearly written and suitably referenced?
Integrity
● Are the conclusions sufficiently derived from the analysis?
Format
● Does this manuscript conform to the Text and Manuscript Guidelines of SUVANNABHUMI?

Overall, the Peer Reviewers will make any of the following decisions:
Accept
● With minor editorial or technical amendments.
Accept
(with Minor Revision)
● Subject to revision specified by the Peer Reviewers to improve the manuscript for publication suitability.
Revise & Resubmit
● Only subject to substantial changes being made by the Author(s) before the manuscript can be re-considered and without any guarantee or undertaking as to its future acceptance. Peer Reviewers should explain the suggested changes in detail.
Decline
● It should be rejected for the reasons given by the Peer Reviewers’.

As a matter of sole discretion, the Editor will make the final decision about the manuscript in light of the Peer Reviews.


■ Copyright Policy

The Author(s) will be asked to sign a Copyright Transfer Form & Warranties. In signing the Agreement, it is assumed that the Author(s) grants ISEAS/BUFS (Institute for Southeast Asian Studies, Busan University of Foreign Studies), as the exclusive Publisher of the Contribution, with the rights, conditions, and terms as detailed in the Agreement.

The Agreement will ensure the widest possible dissemination of information. The Author(s) must agree to the terms and conditions outlined in the Agreement and return the Agreement (in PDF format) to ISEAS/BUFS (editor@iseas.kr). Manuscripts cannot be published until a signed form has been received.

Download “Copyright Transfer Form & Warranties”


■ Disclaimer

The Editors of SUVANNABHUMI and the Publisher make every effort to ensure the accuracy of all the information (the "Content") contained in our publications. However, Editors of SUVANNABHUMI and the Publisher make no representations or warranties whatsoever as to the accuracy, completeness, or suitability for any purpose of the Content. Any opinions and views expressed in this publication are solely the opinions and views of the Author(s), and are not the views of or endorsed by Editors of SUVANNABHUMI and the Publisher. The accuracy of the Content should not be relied upon and should be independently verified with primary sources of information. The Editors of SUVANNABHUMI and the Publisher shall not be liable for any claims arising from the use of the Content.

■ Submission
■ Important Guidelines

√  [Language]  The manuscript should be written in English.
√  [Length]  The manuscript should be between 5,000 to 10,000 words in length, including references, appendices, tables and figures. (Effective from the 2017 July Issue, Book Review or Research Report submissions must be between 1,000 to 2,000 words.)
√  [Format]  All pieces must be encoded in a Microsoft Word file, 1.5-spaced, in Times New Roman, Font Size 12.
√  [References]  References should be in Roman script and placed at the end of the manuscript.


■ Manuscripts should be submitted to this Journal Editor (editor@iseas.kr) with the following details:

√  The Author(s)’s curriculum vitae (less than 100 words);
√  An abstract (150-200 words);
√  Five key words; and
√  Contact information in a separate file.


■ In order to ensure a double-blind peer review, the Author(s) is advised to remove any identifying information from the manuscript.

■ The “Text and Manuscript Guideline” provide Author(s) with key information when submitting manuscripts to SUVANNABHUMI. Submitting manuscripts in the correct format and in compliance with the guidelines will expedite the review process and prevent undue delay in publication.

Download ‘Text and Manuscript Guidelines’


■ Publication Ethics

SUVANNABHUMI adheres to the “Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE)” standards on publications ethics. Submission of a manuscript implies that:

√  The manuscript has not been published previously in whole or in part except in the form of an abstract or as part of a published lecture or academic thesis.
√  It is not under consideration for publication elsewhere.
√  Its submission and publication in this Journal is approved by the Author(s).
√  The work is original and there is no falsification, fabrication of data or plagiarism including duplicate publication of the Author(s)’s own work without proper citation.
√  The work contains no material that infringes or violates any intellectual rights of others or that constitutes defamation or invasion of privacy.

Any cases of ethical misconduct are to be treated very seriously and will be dealt with using the guidelines issued by the COPE. For further details please visit:

√  Code of Conduct for Journal Editors (Download)




Text and Manuscript Guideline

Download the Guideline in PDF

I. TEXT STYLE


1. Language
The manuscript should be written in English.

2. Length
The manuscript should be between 5,000 to 10,000 words in length, including references, appendices, tables and figures. (Effective from the 2017 July Issue, Book Review or Research Report submissions must be between 1,000 to 2,000 words.)

3. Format
All pieces must be encoded in a Microsoft Word file, 1.5-spaced, in Times New Roman, Font Size 12.

4. Spelling
The Journal uses US spelling, and the author should therefore follow the latest edition of the Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary.

5. Abbreviations
In general, terms should not be abbreviated unless they are used repeatedly and the abbreviation is helpful to the reader. Initially use the word in full, followed by the abbreviation in parentheses. Thereafter use the abbreviation only.

6. Sections, Tables and Figures
Sections and sub-sections should be divided by “I, 1.1., 1.1.1.” And tables and figures should be numbered by <Table 1>, <Figure 1>. The Journal does not accept color figures. Figures should be submitted in black and white only.

7. References
References should be in Roman script and placed at the end of the manuscript.


II. FOOTNOTES AND CITATIONS


1. Footnotes
Notes should be kept to a minimum and numbered consecutively throughout the manuscript. Notes should be included as footnotes, and not as endnotes. Footnotes with more than 5 lines will be inserted into the text.

2. Citations in the Text
All source references are to be identified at the appropriate point in the text by the last name of the author, year of publication and pagination where needed. Identify subsequent citations of the same source in the same way as the first. Examples follow:

● If author’s name is in the text, follow it with year in parentheses.
Wong (1986)
● Pagination follows year of publication after a colon.
James (1979: 56)
● If author’s name is not in the text, insert, in parentheses, the last name and year.
(Duncan 1986: 76)
● Give both last names for two authors. Give all last names on first citation in text for more than two authors; thereafter use “et al.” in the text. When two authors have the same last names, use identifying initials in the text.
● Separate series of references with semi-colons and enclose them within a single pair of parentheses.
(Edwards 1981: 43; Lee et al. 1983: 112).
● In case of daily, weekly, monthly publications and similar references, pagination follows ‘dd/mm/yyyy’ after a comma.
(Korea Times 01/04/2014, 3).
● For a manuscript that is planned to be published, year of writing shall be indicated. When there is no year of writing, n.d. shall be written.
Taylor (n.d.)
● In case of an organization as an author, information that can be identified shall be provided.
(Institute of Foreign Affairs and National Security 1992)


III. REFERENCES


Detailed information on all literature mentioned in the text and footnote shall be shown in <References> at the end of the text. Literature that was not mentioned in the text and footnote shall not be included.

1. Books
● In case of one author: for author name that is Romanized, family name and first name shall be put in order.
Jessup, Helen I. 2004. Art & Architecture of Cambodia. London: Thames & Hudson.

● In case of more than 2 authors: for the text and footnote, ‘et al.’ shall be written, but for references, all names of co-authors shall be written. However, if ‘et al.’ is written on the book cover from the first, it shall be as it is.
Freeman, Michael and Claude Jacques. 1999. Ancient Ankor. Bangkok: Asia Books.

● In case of an edited book, it shall be written in ed.
Steinberg, David Joel, ed. 1987. In Search of Southeast Asia: A Modern History. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.

● In case of translated books, it shall be in the order of original author, year of publication of translated books, name of translated book, author and publisher.
Coed S. G. 1928. The Indianized States of Southeast Asia. Susan B. Cowing, trans. Honolulu: An East-West Center Book. The University Press of Hawaii.

2. Journal Articles/ Monthly Magazine
● In case of papers such as journals, monthly magazine, etc, volume and number shall be in volume (number), and the relevant pages shall be definitely indicated.
Egreteau, Renaud. 2008. India's Ambitions in Burma. Asian Survey, 48(6): 936-957.

3. Chapter in a Book
● In case of the text in a compilation, it shall be in the order of author, year of publication, compilation name, compiler, related page and publisher. If there is no compiler, then it can be omitted.
King, Victor T. 2006. Southeast Asia: Personal Reflections on a Region. Southeast Asian Studies: Debates and New Directions. Cynthia Chou and Vincent Houben, eds. 23-44. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.

4. Thesis and Dissertation
● In case of a thesis or dissertation, the following form shall be followed.
Parker, John. 1988. The Representation of Southeast Asian Art. PhD Dissertation. Harvard University.

5. Newspaper Articles
● In case of a daily newspaper, by-line story of weekly magazine and column, the following form shall be followed.
Peterson, Thomas. 1993. The Economic Development of ASEAN. Far Eastern Economic Review, April 22: 23.

6. Internet Sources
● In case of the internet searching, it shall be in order of author, year of production, subject and web address (Accessed Month DD, YYYY).
Hadar, Leon. 1998. U.S. Sanctions against Burma. Trade Policy Analysis no. 1. http://www.cato.org/pubs/trade/tpa-001.html. (Accessed May 07, 2008).

Download the Guideline in PDF

■ Articles
SUVANNABHUMI Vol. 8 No. 1 (June 2016)

E-Book Link

■ Victor T. King
Introduction to the Issue: Revisiting and Reconstructing Southeast Asian Characteristics
Full paper in PDF


■ Victor T. King
Southeast Asian Studies: Insiders and Outsiders, or is Culture and Identity a Way Forward?
Full paper in PDF


■ Rommel A. Curaming
On the Viability of Indigenous Methodologies: Implications for Southeast Asian Studies
Full paper in PDF


■ Frank Dhont
A Holistic View of the Japanese Occupation of Southeast Asia
Full paper in PDF


■ Ioannis Gaitanidis
Southeast Asia in Japan’s Spiritual Market: The Sacralization of Exoticism
Full paper in PDF


■ Stephen Keck
Taking Expedience Seriously: Reinterpreting Furnivall’s Southeast Asia
Full paper in PDF


■ Appendix
Text and Manuscript Guideline
Full paper in PDF

E-Book Link

■ Conference (Call for Papers)
Call for Papers
Institute for Southeast Asian Studies (ISEAS/BUFS)
http://www.iseas.kr/

For the 2016 International Conference of ISEAS/BUFS
To be held on 27 May 2016 and hosted by:
Institute for Southeast Asian Studies (ISEAS),
Busan University of Foreign Studies (BUFS),
Busan 46234, South Korea


Conference Theme:
Revisiting and Reconstructing Southeast Asian Characteristics


Since 2009, the ISEAS/BUFS has been involved in a research project sponsored by the National Research Foundation of Korea. The umbrella agenda of the research project is “The Recognition and Construction of Southeast Asia as a Holon”.

The first phase (September 2009 – August 2012) focused on “Outer Civilizations and Infra-Culture of Southeast Asia” and the second phase (September 2012 – August 2015) on “Regional Characteristics of Southeast Asia and Inter-Regional Comparative Studies”.

We have just entered into the third phase of the research project (September 2015 - August 2019). In light of the past two phases, the third phase will attempt to put together the epistemological approaches to Southeast Asia that have been recognized during the past two phases, to come up with alternative methodologies for Southeast Asian Studies. In this regard, the next two years (2015 – 2017) will focus on “Revisiting and Reconstructing Southeast Asian Characteristics” and the following two years (2017 – 2019) will concentrate on “Methodological Quests for Southeast Asian Studies”.

The 2016 International Conference of ISEAS/BUFS invites scholars who are interested in the research agenda “Revisiting and Reconstructing Southeast Asian Characteristics”. Papers may be written on a broad range of humanities and social sciences. Papers on the following sub-themes are particularly welcomed:

1. Unique characteristics of Southeast Asia
2. (Re-)localization of outer civilizations in Southeast Asia
3. Contemporary hybridization, reconstruction and transformation of Southeast Asian Characteristics
4. Cross-cultural perspectives of Southeast Asia Characteristics
5. Methodological issues in reconstructing Southeast Asian characteristics


● Submission of Abstracts/Paper and Journal Publication

1) The one-page abstract should contain the basic arguments of the final paper.
2) The final paper should be written in English, 5,000 to 10,000 words in length, and must conform to the Text and Manuscript Guidelines of SUVANNABHUMI: Multidisciplinary Journal of Southeast Asian Studies (http://suvannabhumi.iseas.kr).
3) Submissions should be sent via email to yekyoum@iseas.kr
4) Schedule for Abstract/Paper
√  Deadline of abstracts, accompanied by Curriculum Vitae: 30 October 2015
√  Submission of Full Papers (for selected abstracts only): 15 April 2016
5) The one-page abstract should contain the basic arguments of the final paper.


● Privileges for the Conference Participants

1) Individual Participants (including participants proposing a panel):
√  Individual participants shall be invited according to the merits of the paper proposal.
√  Participants proposing a panel shall be invited according to the merits of the paper proposal based on the theme of the proposed panel.
√  The invited individual participants and panel participants will be provided a round trip air ticket to Busan, a 3-night free hotel accommodation, and a city tour in Busan.
√  Regardless of the travel distance, the subsidy for the cost of air tickets could not be exceeded USD 1,000.

2) Panel Participants sponsored by other institutions
√  Any panel proposal sponsored by other institutions shall be prioritized by the Conference.
√  The panel participants sponsored by other institutions will be provided a 3-night free hotel accommodations and a city tour of Busan. No subsidy for the air tickets will be provided.
√  Upon request, the institutional title of the panel organizer or sponsor shall be posted in the list of the Conference sponsors.


● Contact to:

Yekyoum KIM, Ph.D.
HK Professor / Deputy Director
Institute for Southeast Asian Studies, Busan University of Foreign Studies
Mobile: +82-10-8809-0194, Office: +82-51-509-6643, Fax: +82-51-509-6649
Email: yekyoum@iseas.kr


The acceptance criteria for all papers are the following: (1) quality and originality of the research, and (2) its scholarly significance to our readership. Except otherwise stated, manuscripts are peer reviewed by the Editors and three anonymous reviewers. Final acceptance or rejection rests with the Editorial Board, who reserves the right to refuse any material for publication.

Submitted manuscripts should be original pieces of work that have not been published in other places or are not being offered to another publisher. Manuscripts should be written in a clear, concise, and direct style, intelligible to readers who may not be specialists in the field. When contributions are judged as acceptable for publication on the basis of content, the Editor and the Publisher reserve the right to modify typescripts to eliminate ambiguity and repetition and improve readability. If extensive alterations are required, the manuscript will be returned to the author for revision.
■ Contact
Institute for Southeast Asian Studies
Busan University of Foreign Studies
A-504, 65, Geumsaem-Ro 485, Geumjeong-Gu, Busan 46234, South Korea
Telephone: +82-51-509-6636, Fax: +82-51-509-6649
E-mail: editor@iseas.kr
Website: http://suvannabhumi.iseas.kr
■ Articles
SUVANNABHUMI Vol. 8 No. 1 (June 2016)

E-Book Link

■ Victor T. King
Introduction to the Issue: Revisiting and Reconstructing Southeast Asian Characteristics
Full paper in PDF


■ Victor T. King
Southeast Asian Studies: Insiders and Outsiders, or is Culture and Identity a Way Forward?
Full paper in PDF


■ Rommel A. Curaming
On the Viability of Indigenous Methodologies: Implications for Southeast Asian Studies
Full paper in PDF


■ Frank Dhont
A Holistic View of the Japanese Occupation of Southeast Asia
Full paper in PDF


■ Ioannis Gaitanidis
Southeast Asia in Japan’s Spiritual Market: The Sacralization of Exoticism
Full paper in PDF


■ Stephen Keck
Taking Expedience Seriously: Reinterpreting Furnivall’s Southeast Asia
Full paper in PDF


■ Appendix
Text and Manuscript Guideline
Full paper in PDF

E-Book Link

■ Articles
SUVANNABHUMI Vol. 7 No. 2 (December 2015)

E-Book Link

■ Rommel A. Curaming
Postcolonial Criticism and Southeast Asian Studies: Pitfalls, Retreat, and Unfulfilled Promises
Full paper in PDF


■ Stephen L. Keck
Constructing Southeast Asia and the Middle East: Two Corners of the “Victorian World”
Full paper in PDF


■ Cristina Jayme Montiel
A Multidisciplinary Frame for Studying Democratic Shifts in Southeast Asia: Mixing Politics, Sociology And Psychology Across Historical Time
Full paper in PDF


■ Meynardo P. Mendoza
The Khmer Rouge Genocide Trial and the Marcos Human Rights Victims: the Quest for Justice and Reparations
Full paper in PDF


■ Niti Pawakapan
Emotions and Awareness of Rights among the Thais
Full paper in PDF


■ Kyaw Minn Htin
The Marma from Bangladesh: A ‘de-Arakanized’ Community in Chittagong Hill Tracts
Full paper in PDF


■ Nanda Hmun
Art and Sculpture of Bagan Period: Women in Bagan Sculpture
Full paper in PDF


■ Zaw Lynn Aung
Study on Mahāsammata Model of Kingship in Mrauk U Period(1430-1784)
Full paper in PDF


■ Appendix
Text and Manuscript Guideline
Full paper in PDF

E-Book Link

■ Articles
SUVANNABHUMI Vol. 7 No. 1 (June 2015)

E-Book Link

■ Victor T. King
Southeast Asia and Southeast Asian Studies: Issues in Multidisciplinary Studies and Methodology
Full paper in PDF


■ Cahyo Pamungkas
Approaches in Southeast Asian Studies: Developing Post-colonial Theories in Area Studies
Full paper in PDF


■ Shintaro Fukutake
A Historical Review of Japanese Area Studies and the Emergence of Global Studies
Full paper in PDF


■ Mala Rajo Sathian
Approaches to Southeast Asian Studies: Beyond the “Comfort Zone”
Full paper in PDF


■ William B Noseworthy
The Mother Goddess of Champa: Po Inâ Nâgar
Full paper in PDF


■ BAO Maohong
The Pluralism of Ethnic Cultures and Inclusive Development in the Philippines
Full paper in PDF


■ Lei Lei Win
A Study on Kyaikkatha: An Early Urban Settlement in Lower Myanmar
Full paper in PDF


■ Appendix
Text and Manuscript Guideline
Full paper in PDF

E-Book Link

■ Articles
SUVANNABHUMI Vol. 6 No. 2 (December 2014)

E-Book Link

■ Fadzilah Majid Cooke and Rosazman Hussin
Biodiversity Conservation and Its Social Implications:The Case of Indigenous and Community Conserved Areas in Sabah, Malaysia
Full paper in PDF


■ Shi Xueqin
Implications of Islam and Pluralism in Post-Suharto Indonesia
Full paper in PDF


■ Tran Dinh Lam
The State-Owned Enterprises Reform in Vietnam
Full paper in PDF


■ Fei Huang
Can Vietnam Become The Next Tiger? Confucianism and Economic Development in the Southeast Asian Context
Full paper in PDF


■ Khoo Ying Hooi
Electoral Reform Movement in Malaysia: Emergence, Protest, and Reform
Full paper in PDF


■ Appendix
Text and Manuscript Guideline
Full paper in PDF

E-Book Link

■ Articles
SUVANNABHUMI Vol. 6 No. 1 (June 2014)

E-Book Link

■ Bob Hudson
A Mobile Phone? Yes, I Want One! A Royal City? Yes, I Want One! How International Technology Met Local Demand in the Construction of Myanmar’s First Cities, 1800 Years Ago
Full paper in PDF


■ Samerchai Poolsuwan
The Pagan-Period and the Early-Thai Buddhist Murals: Were They Related?
Full paper in PDF


■ Myint Myint San
Hindu Iconography in Bagan
Full paper in PDF


■ Yekti Maunati and Betti Rosita Sari
Construction of Cham Identity in Cambodia
Full paper in PDF


■ Le Huy Bac
Postmodern Vietnamese Literature
Full paper in PDF


■ Jose S. Buenconsejo
The Commanding Amigo and Its Spirit Embodiment: An Inquiry into the Relationship between Manobo-Visayan Compadrazgo Social Relationship in the "Modern“ Manobo Cosmology and Ritual
Full paper in PDF


■ Louie Jon A. Sanchez
Archipeligiality as a Southeast Asian Poetic in Cirilo F. Bautista’s Sunlight on Broken Stones
Full paper in PDF


■ Appendix
Text and Manuscript Guideline
Full paper in PDF

E-Book Link