IBDA` : Jurnal Kajian Islam dan Budaya 2024-01-24T09:39:30+07:00 Ahmad Muttaqin [email protected] Open Journal Systems <p><strong>IBDA': Jurnal Kajian Islam dan Budaya </strong>focuses on the study of Islamic culture that developed in society, as well as a culture that developed in Muslim societies. The scope of the study includes a) the Beliefs system in Islam, b) the Ideas of Muslim scholars, c) the Ritual system in Islam, d) Islamic institutions and organizations, e) Traditions or customs in Islamic society, and f) Literature and Islamic arts. <strong>IBDA': Jurnal Kajian Islam dan Budaya</strong> aims to build a comprehensive understanding of Islamic norms in religious texts and their realization in social life. If the author comes from Indonesia, please submit articles in Indonesian. After the paper has been accepted for publication by the Ibda Journal Editorial Board, the writer must be willing to follow the rules for translating the article into English with the translator specified by the Ibda Journal.</p> <p><strong><img src="" alt="" width="879" height="445" /></strong></p> <p>Publisher : <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Lembaga Penelitian dan Pengabdian kepada Masyarakat Universitas Islam Negeri Profesor Kiai Haji Saifuddin Zuhri Purwokerto </a><br />Frequency: Two times a year in June and December. <br />ISSN (online): <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">2477-5517 </a> - <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener"></a><br />ISSN (print) : <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">1693-6736</a> - <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener"></a><br />Accredited : <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">SINTA 2 Graded by Kemdikbud</a><br />Indexed by : <a href=";amp;hl=en" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Google Scholar</a>, <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">DOAJ</a>, <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Sinta 2</a>, <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Garuda</a>, <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Moraref</a>, <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Crossref</a>, <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">OpenAIRE</a>, etc.<br />OAI Address: <a href=""></a></p> <p><strong>Quick Access</strong><br />| <a href="">Editorial Team </a>| <a href="">Reviewers </a>| <a href="">Focus and Scope</a> | <a href="">Author Guideline</a> | <a href="">Publication Ethics</a> | <a href="">Contact Me</a> | </p> Middle-class Muslims piety festival in Indonesia Islamic contemporary 2023-09-14T13:19:09+07:00 Abd. Aziz Faiz [email protected] Muthi’ah Zuhrotunnisa [email protected] Subkhani Kusuma Dewi [email protected] Zulfan Nabrisah [email protected] <p>The public sphere in Indonesia features prominent piety demonstrations among middle-class Muslims, showcasing religious performances like al-Quran recitation competitions, Islamic films, and the selection of Muslim ambassadors, which collectively color the Islamic public sphere. Previous studies of middle-class Muslims and their religious practices have closely related to a perspective of the commodification of religion. Therefore, this study aims to provide another perspective on the practice of festival piety as a part of efforts to standardize their piety. This research focused on Putri Muslimah, Muslimah Preneur, and Duta Santri events. This research uses a qualitative-descriptive approach with a live-online observation method at the three festivals. The obtained data were analyzed and interpreted using a festival piety concept. It found three findings. First, Puteri Muslimah Indonesia, Duta Santri, and Muslimah Preneur are the locus for forming and demonstrating the piety of middle-class Muslims. Second, piety in the three festivals is a form of cultivation in which one is defined through a compromise of Islamic normativity and class composition. Third, practicing festival piety in the three festivals revives Islamic norms in dressing and class intervention through public spectacles. These findings demonstrate a new explanation of the standardization of Islamic ethics through the operation of Islamic normativity in class ideology.</p> 2023-09-14T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Abd. Aziz Faiz, Muthi’ah Zuhrotunnisa, Subkhani Kusuma Dewi, Zulfan Nabrisah The living Qur’an: Kompolan tradition among children in Madura 2023-10-22T06:11:15+07:00 Arbain Nurdin [email protected] Nurul Zainab [email protected] Sulaiman Hasan Sulaiman [email protected] <p>This study analyzes and examines community (children) interaction with the Qur'an in the kompolan tradition in Patereman, Modung, Bangkalan, Madura. It aims to find out about the practice of the kompolan tradition among children and the values and motivations that drive them to practice the tradition. The study employed qualitative methods as well as participant observation, in-depth interviews, and documentation for data collection. The results show that the tradition has been practiced since 2004, involving some religious activities such as reciting surah Yasin and short surah of juz 30 in a concregation. This tradition carries the value of faith and devotion to God and His Prophet as well as social values. It was also figured out that children’ participation in the tradition is driven by their inquisitiveness regarding the religious activities involved in the tradition.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Arbain Nurdin, Nurul Zainab, Sulaiman Hasan Sulaiman Meaning and philosophy of Bale beleq traditional house East Lombok 2023-10-27T15:03:14+07:00 Elmi Septiana [email protected] Ahmad Afandi [email protected] Ilmiawan Ilmiawan [email protected] Agus Herianto [email protected] <p>The <em>Bale beleq</em> traditional house of Jerowaru Village and Wakan Village is a historical heritage. This house is different from ordinary traditional houses because <em>Bale beleq</em> is occupied by people who are respected. In addition, there are also historical relics such as keris, swords, and many more. This research aims to examine information about the meaning and philosophy of the <em>Bale beleq</em> traditional house. This research was conducted in Jerowaru Village and Wakan Village. Eight respondents were interviewed. The research method used was the qualitative method. Data collection was done by using observation, interview, and documentation methods. The data analysis techniques are data collection, data reduction, data presentation, and conclusion drawing or verification. The results of the study found the history of the emergence of the <em>Bale beleq</em> traditional house, the meaning and philosophy of <em>Bale beleq</em>, and the values within <em>Bale beleq</em>. Currently, <em>Bale beleq</em> is used as a center for socio-cultural religious activities. One way to maintain and preserve traditional houses is to make the house a cultural heritage so that it does not erode with the time, and to make <em>Bale beleq</em> an educational and cultural tour site.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Elmi Septiana; Ahmad Afandi; Ilmiawan Ilmiawan, Agus Herianto The convergence of Nahdlatul Ulama and Jamaah Tabligh traditions in Temboro Village, Magetan, East Java 2023-10-27T16:24:56+07:00 Anifa Nurhayati [email protected] Imam Muhsin [email protected] Thoriq Tri Prabowo [email protected] <p>Temboro Village in East Java, known as the "Medina Village" due to its Araban atmosphere, underwent a cultural transformation when the al-Fatah Temboro Islamic Boarding School shifted its preaching orientation from salafiyah-NU to salafiyah-Jamaah Tabligh in 1989. This transformation did not erase NU traditions but rather coexisted harmoniously with the culture brought by Jamaah Tabligh (JT). This study, utilizing a cultural anthropological approach and cultural resilience theory, along with historical research methods, highlights that the influence of JT's da'wah did not alter the identity of the Temboro people as Nahdliyin members. NU traditions continued to thrive, enriched in worship and social aspects. Several factors supported the persistence of NU traditions, including the kiai's background, Al-Fatah Islamic Boarding School's influence, and community support.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Anifa Nurhayati, Imam Muhsin, Thoriq Tri Prabowo Islamic Dialectics and Local Cultural Transformation in the Matajang Community, Enrekang Regency 2023-11-20T13:44:58+07:00 Syamsul Bahri [email protected] Abdul Malik Iskandar [email protected] Harifuddin Harifuddin [email protected] Faidah Azuz [email protected] Baso Madiong [email protected] Waspada Waspada [email protected] <p>This article aims to (i) describe the dialectic of Islam with local culture in the Matajang community. (2) describe the form of local cultural transformation as a result of dialectics with Islam in the Matajang community. This research is qualitative with a single case study design. The research locations are in the Matajang community which includes Labuku Village, Baringeng Village, and Tapong Village and Matakali Village. The research informants consisted of 4 traditional leaders. Data collection used in-depth interviews, observation, and literature studies. Data analysis uses a three-plot technique, namely data reduction, categorization. The results of this study are (1) the dialectic of Islam and local culture has a meeting point in the occult aspect. Both acknowledge the existence of the supernatural and it is in this aspect that Islam is accepted by the Matajang people. (2) The transformation of local ritual culture occurs in several rituals gradually, starting from changes in prayers and matra to changes in some parts of the ritual but the local aspects are still visible. The conclusion of cultural change is a form of negotiating Islamic culture with local culture because not all forms are taken, only those that are appropriate to local characteristics.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Syamsul Bahri, Abdul Malik Iskandar, Harifuddin Harifuddin, Faidah Azuz, Baso Madiong, Waspada Waspada Multiculturalism and identity politics: Reading on the Religious Harmony Forum 2023-11-28T08:27:57+07:00 Jafar Ahmad [email protected] Mahmud Hibatul Wafi [email protected] Ziaulrahman Mushkalamzai [email protected] Al Amin Hadi [email protected] <p>This study looks into identity politics locally, with an emphasis on the role played by religious groups—such as the Religious Harmony Forum (Forum Kerukunan Umat Beragaman/FKUB)—in promoting multiculturalism as a countermeasure to the growth of identity politics. The study’s focus is the Kerinci Regency in Jambi, Indonesia, and it looks at how identity politics and diversity are positioned within the larger Indonesian framework. The research selectively chooses informants, such as the FKUB, the Election Supervisory Agency (Bawaslu), traditional leaders, and religious figures, using qualitative methods like observation, interviews, and document examination. Results show that a variety of political identification patterns exist across the country according to societal culture, resources, and sociopolitical circumstances. As a result, the FKUB responds with a variety of strategies and tactics. The study also emphasizes how the discourse-centric perspective on multiculturalism hinders its ability to effectively counter identity politics. The research points up difficulties that stand in the way of achieving diversity, such as the consolidation and contestation of identity within Islam. Interfaith conflicts, however, show a downward trend and provide a more nuanced picture of the intricate relationship between identity politics and multiculturalism in Indonesia at the local level.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Jafar Ahmad, Mahmud Hibatul Wafi, Ziaulrahman Mushkalamzai, Al Amin Hadi The Mawlid Tradition of Muhammad in Sudan 2023-12-29T09:27:57+07:00 Muhamad Shofwan Mabrur [email protected] Ahmad Dou [email protected] M. Bintang Fadhlurrahman [email protected] <p>Sufi in Sudan have the unique ways of preaching and spiritual practices, contributing to Sudan's reputation as the "land of a thousand Dervishes." The religious spirit in Sudan fosters a deep love for the Quran and unique traditions that reflect their faith in murshids and the Prophet's descendants. This study aims to provide an overview and mufassir interpretation of the tradition of the Prophet Muhammad's <em>Mawlid</em> in Sudan, which is unique compared to other countries. This research is qualitative, with the characteristics of dissecting documents and several journal articles that match. The author also took data from various articles in the mass media and journals to strengthen this research information. This type of research is library research and different kinds of unstructured interview methods by various sources. The results of this study show that the celebration of the birthday of the Prophet Muhammad in Sudan has its uniqueness, including setting up tents in the field filled with various congregations. It is filled with readings of <em>suluk</em>, poetry, and stories of the Prophet Muhammad's missionary struggle. Then, one of the mufassir's interpretations of this tradition, namely As-Suyuti. He believed that traditions like this are a profound gratitude to God, the creator of His creatures, Allah, for the birth and creation of humans as a mercy for the entire universe.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Muhamad Shofwan Mabrur, Ahmad Dou, M. Bintang Fadhlurrahman Differences between Rimpu Mpida and Rimpu Colo in their uses for Mbojo women in Bima Regency, Nusa Tenggara Barat, Indonesia 2024-01-18T07:21:52+07:00 Hairunisah [email protected] Ilmiawan [email protected] Ahmad Afandi [email protected] Agus Herianto [email protected] <p>This study aimed to determine the differences between rimpu mpida and rimpu colo in their use by Mbojo women in Bima Regency, Nusa Tenggara Barat (NTB), Indonesia. The research method used was the qualitative case study method. Data collection was done by using observation, interview, and documentation methods. Data analysis techniques were collection, reduction, presentation, and verification. Twelve respondents were interviewed. The results of the study found a difference. Unmarried women used rimpu mpida. In contrast, rimpu colo was used by married women. Rimpu mpida only showed the eyes, while rimpu colo showed all parts of the face. Rimpu existed when Islam first came to Bima, the specialty of rimpu mpida and rimpu colo, besides functioning as a cover for the aurat, was also a symbol that can distinguish the marital status of women in Bima. Rimpu until now was still preserved and maintained by the people of Bima. It protected women's chastity. The Bima sarongs tembe and salungka nggoli symbolized a concept. Bima provided for rimpu. Islam's entrance to Bima required women to cover their aurats, demonstrating Islamic ideals. Mbojo women in Bima adopted this practice to maintain their dignity and virtue and show loyalty to Allah.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Hairunisah, Ilmiawan, Ahmad Afandi, Agus Herianto Manakiban tradition of Sayyidah Khadijah al-Kubra at Mushalla Daruttaqwa Samarinda, East Borneo, Indonesia 2024-01-19T08:23:29+07:00 Muhammad Fajar Adyatama [email protected] <p>This paper examines the manaqib tradition of Umm al-Mu’minin, Sayyidah Khadijah al-Kubra in Mushalla Daruttaqwa, Sempaja, Samarinda. The tradition of occasionally reading manaqib has a historical context within the culture and psychology of the community and has produced definite behavioural changes in some or all aspects of the lives of those who engage in it. The <em>manaqib</em> tradition in Mushalla Daruttaqwa is held at <em>ba’da</em> maghrib on every 11th of the <em>qamariyah</em> month (Hijri year). This date is chosen as it coincides with the date of the death of Sayyidah Khadijah al-Kubra, namely on the 11th of Ramadan in the 10th year of the prophethood, three years before the Prophet’s migration to Yathrib (Medina). Sayyidah Khadijah died at the age of 65 when the Prophet was around 50 years old. This <em>manaqib</em> is conducted with sources that are in accordance with the guidance of Tuan Guru. The wisdom for the culture of our ancestors, provided it does not conflict with the texts of the Qur’an and Hadith, expects an abundance of blessings from Sayyidah Khadijah al-Kubra, including for people who love the <em>auliya</em> of Allah, especially the experts of the Prophet’s temple (<em>ahl al-bayt)</em>. The activity also has elements and values of moral education, including as a forum for community gathering, as well as motivating children, in particular, to become part of the prosperity of violators and Islamic symbols.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Muhammad Fajar Adyatama Gus Baha's online preaching culture in Islam and media ethnography perspectives 2024-01-24T09:39:30+07:00 Turhamun Turhamun [email protected] Abdul Basit [email protected] Yulianingsih Riswan [email protected] <p>Islam in media communication, examining its representation on platforms such as Instagram. The emergence of media ethnography, particularly in the context of digital media, and its relevance in studying diverse cultural artifacts, including Islamic content. The purpose of this study is to explain in general the principles and relationship between ethnographic media and Islamic cultural phenomena portrayed. As a research methodology, media ethnographic views all elements that are important in the digital world. Because communication can be interpreted with various symbols or symbols. Symbols can be in verbal and non-verbal forms, including Islamic ones. K.H. Ahmad Bahauddin Nursalim's ngaji online program is the case focused on in this study. The results first show that the principles of media ethnography in the online world can facilitate the interaction process. Second, in the context of virtual communication, media ethnography methods encourage the creation of effects on society, so that it can influence people’s culture and communication behavior in the virtual world. Third, Gus Baha, through his ngaji online, exemplifies the attitudes and behaviors of pesantren and Javanese culture, through the kitab kuning and Javanese language represented in his lectures. Fourth, the characteristics of his da'wah represent exactly the soul of Ki Ageng Suryomentaram.</p> 2023-10-01T00:00:00+07:00 Copyright (c) 2023 Turhamun Turhamun, Abdul Basit, Yulianingsih Riswan