South East Asia Research, vol. 26, n° 1, 2018

South East Asia Research, vol. 26, n° 1, March 2018

Table of contents


Salafi activism and the promotion of a modern Muslim identity : Evolving mediums of Da’wa amongst Yogyakartan university students by  Chris Chaplin

Actively cautious : Industrialization and rural livelihood choices in contemporary northern Vietnam by Lam Minh Chau

Zomia’s vestiges : Illegible peoples and legible crimes in Omkoi, Northwest Thailand by Bobby Anderson

An empirical analysis of vote buying among the poor : Evidence from elections in the Philippines by Tristan A Canare, Ronald U Mendoza, Mario Antonio Lopez

The effects of a merciful heart : Children and charity in Malaysia by Silvia Vignato

Book Reviews

Weng Hew Wai, Chinese Ways of Being Muslim: Negotiating Ethnicity and Religiosity in Indonesia by Jemma Purdey

Morgenbesser Lee, Behind the Façade: Elections Under Authoritarianism in Southeast Asia by Neil Loughlin

L’ensemble du numéro est en libre accès.
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Bijdragen tot de taal-, land- en volkenkunde, vol. 174, n° 1, 2018

Bijdragen tot de taal-, land- en volkenkunde, vol. 174, n° 1, 2018

Table of contents

Research Articles

  • Bringing Grievances Back In : Towards an Alternative Understanding of the Rise of the Moro Islamic Liberation Front in the Philippines by Jeroen Adam
  • Agents for Change : Local Women’s Organizations and Domestic Violence in Indonesia by Dina Afrianty
  • Iang Evangelivm Ul-Kadus Menjurat kapada Marcum : The First Malay Gospel of Mark (1629–1630) and the Agama Kumpeni by Lourens de Vries

Book Reviews

  • John G. Butcher and R.E. Elson, Sovereignty and the Sea: How Indonesia Became an Archipelagic State by  Lance Nolde
  • Simon Butt, Constitutional Court and Democracy in Indonesia by Herlambang P. Wiratraman
  • N. Cheesman & N. Farrelly (eds), Conflict in Myanmar: War, Politics, Religion by Maaike Matelski
  • Joost Coté, Hugh O’Neill, Pauline K.M. Roosmalen, and Helen Ibbitson Jessup, The Life and Work of Thomas Karsten by Abidin Kusno
  • Kirk Endicott (ed.), Malaysia’s Original People: Past, Present and Future of the Orang Asli by Cynthia Chou
  • Jennifer A. Fraser, Gongs and Pop Songs: Sounding Minangkabau in Indonesia by Sooi Beng Tan
  • Hsin-Huang Michael Hsiao, Hui Yew-Foong, and Philippe Peycam (eds), Citizens, Civil Society and Heritage-Making in Asia by Lauren Yapp
  • Ross King, Heritage and Identity in Contemporary Thailand: Memory, Place, and Power by Adele Esposito
  • Su Lin Lewis, Cities in Motion: Urban Life and Cosmopolitanism in Southeast Asia, 1920–1940 by Dafna Rupin
  • David Lipset and Eric Kline Silverman (eds), Mortuary Dialogues: Death Ritual and the Reproduction of Moral Community in Pacific Modernities by Emilie Wellfelt
  • Ronald McCrum, The Men Who Lost Singapore, 1938–1942  by Kankan Xie
  • Su-Ann Oh (ed.), Myanmar’s Mountains and Maritime Borderscapes: Local Practices, Boundary Making and Figured World by Ishrat Hossain
  • Patrick Pillai, Yearning to Belong: Malaysia’s Indian Muslims, Chitties, Portuguese Eurasians, Peranakan Chinese, and Baweanese by Keng We Koh
  • Yvonne Spielmann, Contemporary Indonesian Art: Artists, Spaces, and Collections by Leonor Veiga
  • Carolien Stolte and Alicia Schrikker (eds), World History—A Genealogy: Private Conversations with World Historians, 1996–2016  by Guo-Quang Seng
  • Michael Sullivan, Cambodia Votes: Democracy, Authority, and International Support for Elections, 1993–2013 by Sophal Ear
  • C. Michele Thompson, Vietnamese Traditional Medicine: A Social History by Thuy Linh Nguyen
  • Ayang Utriza Yakin, Sejarah Hukum Islam Nusantara Abad XIVXIX M by Yanwar Pribadi
  • Souchou Yao, The Malayan Emergency. Essays on a Small, Distant War by Grace V.S. Chin


Indonesia and the Malay World, vol. 46, n° 134, 2018

Indonesia and the Malay World, vol. 46, n° 134, March 2018

Special Issue: Practising Islam through social media in Indonesia

Table of contents


  • Practising Islam through social media in Indonesia by Martin Slama


  • Sharing semangat taqwa: social media and digital Islamic socialities in Bandung by Dayana Lengauer
  • Social media and the birth of an Islamic social movement: ODOJ (One Day One Juz) in contemporary Indonesia by Eva F. Nisa
  • Young Islamic preachers on Facebook: Pesantren As’adiyah and its engagement with social media by Wahyuddin Halim
  • THE ART OF DAKWAH: social media, visual persuasion and the Islamist propagation of Felix Siauw by Hew Wai Weng
  • Online piety and its discontent: revisiting Islamic anxieties on Indonesian social media by Fatimah Hussein and Martin Slama
 3 des 5 articles sont à télécharger sur :




The Tale of Prince Vessantara at the Ashmolean Museum (Oxford)

« The Tale of Prince Vessantara », until 09 September 2018, Ashmolean Museum (University of Oxford)

The Buddha is believed to have had many lives before being born as Siddhartha Gautama. Stories of his past lives are known as jatakas (‘birth stories’). They play an important role in teaching Buddhist values.

The Vessantara Jataka is the last and most popular of the jataka tales. Here the Buddha was born as Prince Vessantara of the Sivi Kingdom, a very generous man who gave away everything, including his wife and children, to help others. His actions demonstrate the virtue of generosity, which in Buddhism is one of the ‘perfections’ required to achieve enlightenment.

The tale is often illustrated in Southeast Asian and Sri Lankan art. Buddhists can gain merit by making and commissioning these images. This display, drawn from the Ashmolean’s own collection, highlights a selection of Burmese and Sri Lankan drawings, paintings and woodcarvings of the story dating to the 19th century.

Curator : Dr Farouk Yahya

Voir :


TRaNS, vol. 6, n° 1 (2018)

TRaNS: Trans-Regional and -National Studies of Southeast Asia, vol. 6, n° 1, January 2018

Table of contents


  • From Traction to Friction in Thailand: The Emerging Southeast Asian Development Problematique by Jonathan Rigg
  • Instrumental Culturalism: The Work of Comparisons across Japan, ‘the West’ and Myanmar by Chika Watanabe
  • Infrastructure in the Making: The Chao Phraya Dam and the Dance of Agency by Jakkrit Sangkhamanee
  • Value from Ruin? Governing Speculative Conservation in Ruptured Landscapes by Wolfram H. Dressler, Robert Fletcher and Michael Fabinyi
  • Plantations, Peddlers, and Nature Protection: The Transnational Origins of Indonesia’s Orangutan Crisis, 1910–1930 by Matthew Minarchek

Book Reviews

  • Michael Herzfeld, Siege of the Spirits: Community and Polity in BangkokChicago and London: Chicago University Press, 2016 by Bo Kyeong Seo
  • Fujio Hara, The Malayan Communist Party as recorded in the Comintern filesPetaling Jaya, Selangor: Strategic Information and Research Development Centre, 2017 by Jafar Suryomenggolo

Voir :

The Political Economy of Clientelism: A Comparative Study of Indonesia’s Patronage Democracy

Ward Berenschot, « The Political Economy of Clientelism: A Comparative Study of Indonesia’s Patronage Democracy », 19/03/2018, Comparative Political Studies


What kind of economic development curtails clientelistic politics? Most of the literature addressing this relationship focuses narrowly on vote buying, resulting in theories that emphasize the importance of declining poverty rates and a growing middle class. This article employs a combination of ethnographic fieldwork and an expert survey to engage in a first-ever, more comprehensive comparative study of within-country variation of clientelistic politics. I find a pattern that poorly matches these dominant theories: Clientelism is perceived to be less intense in rural, poverty-prone Java, while scores are high in relatively wealthy yet state-dependent provincial capitals. On the basis of these findings, I develop an alternative perspective on the relationship between economic development and clientelism. Emphasizing the importance of societal constraints, I argue that the concentration of control over economic activities fosters clientelism because it stifles the public sphere and inhibits effective scrutiny and disciplining of politico-business elites.

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Javanese Manuscripts from Yogyakarta Digitisation Project

Opening of Serat Jaya Lengkara Wulang, 1803

« Javanese Manuscripts from Yogyakarta Digitisation Project launched by Sri Sultan Hamengku Buwono X » by Annabel Teh Gallop, 21/03/2018, Asian and African Studies Blog (British Library)

On 20 March 2018 Sri Sultan Hamengku Buwono X, Governor of the Special Region of Yogyakarta, visited the British Library to launch the Javanese Manuscripts from Yogyakarta Digitisation Project. Through the generous support of Mr S P Lohia, over the next twelve months 75 Javanese manuscripts from Yogyakarta now held in the British Library will be digitised, and will be made fully and freely accessible online through the British Library’s Digitised Manuscripts website. On completion of the project in March 2019, complete sets of the 30,000 digital images will be presented to the Libraries and Archives Board of Yogyakarta (Badan Perpustakaan dan Arsip Daerah Istimewa Yogyakarta) and to the National Library (Perpustakaan Nasional) of Indonesia in Jakarta. The manuscripts will also be accessible through Mr Lohia’s website, SPLRareBooks.

The 75 Javanese manuscripts to be digitised include 70 known or believed to have been taken by British troops following an armed assault on the Palace (Kraton) of Yogyakarta in June 1812 by forces under the command of the Lieutenant-Governor of Java, Thomas Stamford Raffles, as well as five other related manuscripts. The manuscripts primarily comprise works on Javanese history, literature and ethics, Islamic stories and compilations of wayang (shadow theatre) tales, as well as court papers, written in Javanese in both Javanese characters (hanacaraka) and in modified Arabic script (pegon), on European and locally-made Javanese paper (dluwang). Some of these manuscripts are by now well known, such as the Babad bedah ing Ngayogyakarta, Add. 12330, a personal account by Pangéran Arya Panular (ca. 1771-1826) of the British attack on the Kraton and its aftermath, published by Peter Carey (1992), and the Babad ing Sangkala, ‘Chronogram chronicle’, MSS Jav 36(B), dated 1738 and identified by Merle Ricklefs (1978) as the oldest surviving original copy of a Javanese chronicle so far known. Peter Carey (1980 & 2000) has also published the Archive of Yogyakarta, two volumes of court documents, correspondence and legal papers. However, many of the other manuscripts have never been published.

Certains de ces manuscrits sont d’ores et déjà accessibles en ligne sur le site de la British Library (voir ci-dessous).

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Exposition Latiff Mohidin au Centre Georges Pompidou

Latiff Mohidin, « Provoke » (1965)

« National Gallery Singapore brings major show of works by Latiff Mohidin to Paris’s Centre Pompidou » by Gareth Harris, 5 /03/2018, The Art Newspaper

The exhibition of 1960s works by the Malaysian artist is part of a long-term plan to turn Euro-centric Modernism on its head

The National Gallery Singapore is going global, presenting its first show at the Centre Pompidou in Paris as part of the joint Reframing Modernism initiative launched by both institutions. The exhibition in Paris, Latiff Mohidin; Pago Pago 1960-69 (until 28 May), includes more than 70 works by the eponymous Malaysian artist and poet drawn from private and public collections in Singapore and Malaysia.

Reframing Modernism “was developed in the spirit of re-examining the currents and perspectives which have shaped existing notions of Modernism”, write Eugene Tan, the director of the National Gallery Singapore, and Bernard Blistène, director of the Centre Pompidou’s Musée national d’art moderne, in the exhibition catalogue.

Both institutions are keen to “contribute to a more nuanced understanding of interactions between southeast Asia and Euro-America from a decentralised perspective”. In 2016, the Beaubourg gallery loaned works by artists such as Picasso and Chagall to the Reframing Modernism show held at the National Gallery Singapore, putting southeast Asian works in a new global context.

Prints, poetry, sculptural objects and writings on display reflect Mohidin’s multifaceted practice during the 1960s. The co-curators—Catherine David of the Centre Pompidou and Shabbir Hussain Mustafa of the National Gallery Singapore—demonstrate how Mohidin was exposed to movements such as German Expressionism and Cubism during his time studying at the Hochschule für Bildende Künste in west Berlin from 1961 to 1964. Key works on show include Nature Morte I, Paysage de Berlin (verso; 1962), and the work on paper Un garcon (1963).

In the second half of the 1960s, Mohidin travelled across southeast Asia against a turbulent political backdrop whereby various nationalist movements had begun to prevail (Singapore split from the Malyasian Federation in 1965, for instance). The artist also forged important relationships with other avant-garde thinkers such as the writer Goenawan Mohamad in Jakarta. Mohidin dubbed this dialogue, and the new aesthetic taking shape regionally, Pago Pago.

Hussain Mustafa outlines the process, saying: “Mohidin evokes the consciousness that emerged through these travels with a phrase, Pago Pago, a manner of thinking and working that complicated Western Modernism through the initiation of dialogues with other avant-garde thinkers in southeast Asia.”

Mohidin describes how the Pago Pago works are made, saying in the exhibition catalogue: “Each Pago Pago object is constructed with a black contour… sometimes the colouring came after the shape had taken form. The bottom ground is uniformly the same colour, like the Berlin still-life paintings. In terms of the brush technique, although Pago Pago has fewer brush strokes, there is significant control over the form, the curves, the leaves.” His poetry of the time is, meanwhile, in free verse form, echoing the biomorphic aspect of his art.

Voir :


Lee Kong Chian Research Fellowship – Singapor

Lee Kong Chian Research Fellowship

The Lee Kong Chian (LKC) Research Fellowship aims to facilitate new research and publishing about Singapore and Southeast Asian culture, economy and heritage. This will enrich the Southeast Asia-centric collections and resources of the Lee Kong Chian Reference Library at the National Library of Singapore (NLS) and the National Archives of Singapore (NAS).

We welcome talented scholars and researchers to use our resources and services, and to collaborate with us on joint research projects to create new knowledge.

Research Area

Preference is given to the following fields of research for 2018:

  • Early printing history in Singapore – relating to Malay press and colonial history
  • Peranakan literary works – literature in Malay by the Straits Chinese of Singapore and Malaysia
  • Critical inquiry on Singapore contemporary literature/ writers (or any art genres) post 1965
  • Comparative studies between colonial and post-independence Singapore and/or Southeast Asia
  • Social history of Singapore from the mid-19th century to the early 20th century through legal documents of the Koh Seow Chuan Collection
  • Study of Japanese occupation through the Lim Shao Bin collection
  • Business history through the use of NLS’s donor collections
  • Early textbooks in twentieth century Singapore
  • Asian diaspora in the Southeast Asia with special reference to Singapore, Malaysia & Indonesia
  • Study of colonial governors and administrators in Singapore
  • Maritime development in early Singapore
  • Social history of early communities in Singapore
  • Early land transaction in Singapore
  • Singapore music
  • In-depth study or comparative study of early Singapore newspapers
  • Study of the Royal Air Force Seletar Association archives from the NAS collections
  • Research on Chinese dialect group using the oral history collection
  • Social history of Singapore through NLS’s photographs collection (from donors and private collections from NLS and NAS)

Who Can Apply?

The LKC Research Fellowship is open to both local and foreign applicants who are able to undertake prescribed research topics that raise awareness of our collections. Successful applicants should have scholarly and research credentials or their equivalent. Applicants could be curators, historians, academics or independent researchers who should preferably have an established record of achievement in their chosen field of research and the potential to excel further.

Terms of the Award

The award of the Fellowship is for a period of six months.

A stipend of up to a maximum of S$2,000 per month will be provided to help LKC Research Fellows meet living expenses, local transportation and photocopying expenses.

In addition to the stipend, overseas Fellows will be provided with a one-time relocation package of $1,500, a one-time return airfare of up to $1500 (reimbursement basis), and monthly accommodation allowance of up to $2,500 (reimbursement basis).

For foreign applicants, please click here to download a guide for overseas candidates.

For further information/How to Apply, please click here for more details.

Applications should be emailed to or mailed to the following address by 27 April 2018.

Attn: The Administrator

Lee Kong Chian Research Fellowship
National Library Headquarters
National Library Board
100 Victoria Street,
Singapore 188064

Late or incomplete applications will not be accepted. Notification of acceptance or rejection will be made known within 3 months of the closing date.

For further information about the Fellowship, please contact:

The Administrator, Lee Kong Chian Research Fellowship
Tel: 6718 3247

Call for papers : « Civil Society and Authoritarianism in Cold War Southeast Asia » [Leeds, septembre 2018]

« Civil Society and Authoritarianism in Cold War Southeast Asia, »

at the United Kingdom Association of Southeast Asian Studies annual conference at the University of Leeds, from September 5 to 7, 2018.

Paper proposals on Vietnam are especially welcome, but please pass on this announcement to any colleagues working on relevant topics from any part of Southeast Asia.

Proposal abstracts of approx. 250 words should be submitted to Sean Fear at by May 31, 2018.

The recent history of Southeast Asia has long been understood in the popular imagination through the lens of the Cold War; indeed, even the term “Southeast Asia” itself became prominent as a strategic geographical designation by Allied forces during the Second World War and its aftermath. But although somewhat subsumed in English-language scholarship by events such as the U.S.-Soviet rivalry or the Vietnam War, the region’s postwar history has been characterised by complex relations between authoritarian governments and a range of civil society groups. Far from superpower proxies, both governments and opposition repurposed and exploited Cold War rhetoric and foreign intervention to pursue domestic political ends.

Growing access to local archives, however, has contributed to new research which challenges previous superpower-driven narratives, and highlights local agency. This panel builds on these  promising lines of inquiry by exploring the complex and evolving relationship between state and civil society in Cold War Southeast Asia. We welcome papers which focus on the impact of international or transnational networks; the mobility of people and information; the rise of grassroots political and religious movements; the role of authoritarian government; political journalism; or the impact of the environment on political and social change, among other themes.

The full panel outline is available here and information about ASEAS-UK and the Leeds conference can be found here.

A small travel stipend can be available for travel within the UK. Please feel free to contact Sean Fear for more information, or if you have any questions.

ASEAS Conference : Discourses of development in Laos

Here is an abstract for a panel co-convened by Phill Wilcox (University of London) and Sonemany Nigole (Université Libre de Bruxelles) at the ASEAS conference, which will be held at the University of Leeds on September 5-7 this year:

Discourses of development in Laos

Sonemany Nigole, Laboratoire d’Anthropologie des Mondes Contemporaines, Université Libre de Bruxelles
Phill Wilcox, Anthropology Department, Goldsmiths, University of London

What does it mean to be one of the Least Developed Countries (LDCs) in the world? This status, created by the United Nations (UN) in 1971, counts within its members the Lao People’s Democratic Republic, which has intended to depart from LDC status since 1996 (the new exit target is by 2030). Meeting the objectives of the UN Millennium Development Goals is a preoccupation of the Lao authorities and an often-repeated statement across the country in official discourse. To whom is this rhetoric addressed? Moreover, how to fulfill these objectives and at the same time meet the goals of other public or private institutions (ASEAN, Foreign Direct Investment from China, Vietnam and Thailand) in which Laos is similarly engaged?

Laos has been “under an Aid Regime” for numerous years, yet the LDC status also carries with it certain advantages such as receiving help for international trade, for debt reduction, and public assistance for development. Therefore, what does “development” mean for the actors of change (Lao State, officials, NGO and international cooperation members, funders, beneficiaries, etc.)? What does it produce in terms of legitimacy, national identity and policies?

This panel takes these broad themes as its starting point, exploring what is meant by development and modernity in Laos, agendas of development from different points of view, who the various actors and agents of change are, the uniqueness (or not) of the context, and the implications and consequences of development programs and initiatives within and beyond Laos.

Format for Abstracts: 

Please submit your abstracts as a Word document with the following format: Title of abstract, Your name, institution & email address, Body of abstract (max. 250 words).

If you are interested please contact us before the 15th of or


High-tin bronze bowls and copper drums

« High-tin bronze bowls and copper drums: Non-ferrous archaeometallurgical evidence for Khao Sek’s involvement and role in regional exchange systems »

FREE access until May 2nd of this article by Pryce and Bellina on high-tin bronze bowls and copper drums from Khao Sek (ISEAA)

Photomicrograph is from a ‘Dong Son drum’ ( SEALIP/TH/KS/2) showing equi-axed cored microstructure, image courtesy of Pira Venunan.The article demonstrates Upper Thai-Malay Peninsula’s Bay of Bengal and the South China Sea interaction spheres. The analysis of copper-base artifacts also contributes to defining the political and economic organization of the early trading-polities that emerged during the first millennium BC.

The McConnell Foundation Scholarship for SAIL 2018

The McConnell Foundation Scholarship for SAIL 2018!

Program Date: June 27 – July 31, 2018

The Center for Lao Studies is very please to announce that through the generous support of The McConnell Foundation, we will be offering up to four (4) fellowships for exceptional applicants to attend SAIL program for this summer.

Continuer la lecture de The McConnell Foundation Scholarship for SAIL 2018

Asian Studies Review, vol. 42, n° 1 (March 2018)

Asian Studies Review, vol. 42, n° 1 (March 2018) 
Special Issue: Contestations of Gender, Sexuality and Morality in Contemporary Indonesia

Guest Editors: Maria Platt, Sharyn Graham Davies and Linda Rae Bennett


  • Contestations of Gender, Sexuality and Morality in Contemporary Indonesia by Maria Platt, Sharyn Graham Davies and Linda Rae Bennett


  • Moralising Rhetoric and Imperfect Realities: Breastfeeding Promotions and the Experiences of Recently Delivered Mothers in Urban Yogyakarta, Indonesia by Belinda Rina Marie Spagnoletti, Linda Rae Bennett, Michelle Kermode and Siswanto Agus Wilopo
  • Virtually (Im)moral: Pious Indonesian Muslim Women’s Use of Facebook by Hanny Savitri Hartono
  • From Divine Instruction to Human Invention: The Constitution of Indonesian Christian Young People’s Sexual Subjectivities through the Dominant Discourse of Sexual Morality by Teguh Wijaya Mulya
  • Skins of Morality: Bio-borders, Ephemeral Citizenship and Policing Women in Indonesia by Sharyn Graham Davies
  • Migration, Moralities and Moratoriums: Female Labour Migrants and the Tensions of Protectionism in Indonesia by Maria Platt

Other Articles (ASE)

  • The Trap of Neo-patrimonialism: Social Accountability and Good Governance in Cambodia by Danilo Vuković and Marija Babović
  • Contesting Disciplinary Power: Transnational Domestic Labour in the Global South by Linda A. Lumayag

Book Reviews (ASE)

  • Ronit Ricci, Exile in colonial Asia: kings, convicts, commemoration by Anthony H. Johns
  • Asmah Haji Omar (ed.), Languages in the Malaysian education system: monolingual strands in multilingual settings by Zuwati Hasim
  • Ann Wigglesworth, Activism and aid: young citizens’ experiences of development and democracy in Timor-Leste by Natali Jane Pearson
  • Natasha Pairaudeau, Mobile citizens: French Indians in Indochina, 1858–1954 by Robert Aldrich

Voir :











Bulletin of Indonesian Economic Studies, vol. 53, n° 3 (December 2017)

Bulletin of Indonesian Economic Studies, vol. 53, n° 3 (December 2017)

Survey of recent developments

  • Saving not spending: Indonesia’s domestic demand problem by Raden Pardede and Shirin Zahro

Indonesian Politics in 2017

  • Indonesia’s year of democratic setbacks: towards a new phase of deepening illiberalism? by Vedi R. Hadiz

Other Articles

  • The economic cost of violent conflict: the case of Maluku province in Indonesia by Maheshwar Rao and Yogi Vidyattama
  • Gravity models of interregional migration in Indonesia by Nashrul Wajdi, Sri Moertiningsih Adioetomo and Clara H. Mulder
  • Non-tariff trade regulations in Indonesia: nominal and effective rates of protection by Stephen V. Marks

Book Reviews

  • Peter McCawley, Banking on the Future of Asia and the Pacific: 50 Years of the Asian Development Bank by Heath McMichael
  • Michael T. Rock, Dictators, Democrats, and Development in Southeast Asia: Implications for the Rest by Edmund Malesky
  • Leo Suryadinata, The Rise of China and the Chinese Overseas: A Study of Beijing’s Changing Policy in Southeast Asia and Beyond by Ari Kokko
  • Hal Hill, Jayant Menon (eds), Managing Globalization in the Asian Century: Essays in Honour of Prema-Chandra Athukorala by Sjamsu Rahardja

Voir :