Abidin, Kusno. The appearances of memory: mnemonic practices of architecture and urban form in Indonesia. Durham, NC : Duke University Press, 2010.
—, “Remembering/Forgetting the May Riots: Architecture, Violence and the Making of ‘Chinese Cultures’ in Post-1998 Jakarta”. Public Culture, 15, 1 (Winter 2003): 149-177.
Adam, Asvi Warman, “The Chinese in the Collective Memory of the Indonesian Nation.” Kyoto Review, March 2003.
Ang, Ien. “Trapped in Ambivalence: Chinese Indonesians, Victimhood and the Debris of History‚” in Race‚ Panic and the Memory of Migration, edited by Meaghan Morris and Brett de Bary, 21-48. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 2001.
Braithwaite, J., V. Braithwaite, M. Cookson, and L. Dunn. Anomie and Violence: Non-Truth and Reconciliation in Indonesian Peacebuilding. Canberra: ANU E Press, 2010: http://epress.anu.edu.au/anomie_citation.html.
Dawis, Aimee. The Chinese of Indonesia and Their Search for Identity: The Relationship Between Collective Memory and the Media. Amherst, N.Y. : Cambria Press, 2009.
Dwyer, Leslie and Degung Santikarma. “Post-traumatic politics: violence, memory and biomedical discourses of suffering in Bali” in Understanding Trauma, edited by L. Kirmayer, R. Lemelson and M. Barad, 403-432. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2007.
—, “Speaking from the shadows: memory and mass violence in Bali.” In After Mass Crime: Rebuilding States and Communities. Edited by Béatrice Pouligny, Simon Chesterman and Albrecht Schnabel, 190-214. Tokyo: United Nations University Press. 2006.
—. “’When the world turned to chaos’: 1965 and its aftermath in Bali, Indonesia.” In Genocide in Historical Perspective, edited by R. Gellately and B. Kiernan, 289-306 . New York: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Dwyer, Leslie, “A politics of silences: violence, memory and treacherous speech in post-1965 Bali.” In Genocide, Truth, Memory and Representation (The Cultures and Practice of Violence), edited by Alex Hinton and Kevin O’Neill, 113-146. Durham: Duke University Press, 2009.
—. “Building a monument: intimate politics of ‘reconciliation’ in Bali.” In Transitional Justice: Anthropological Perspectives on Truth, Justice and Social Redress. Edited by Alex Hinton. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 2009.
—. “The intimacy of terror: gender and violence in Indonesia.” Intersections: Gender, History and Culture in the Asian Context 1, 10 (2004): http://intersections.anu.edu.au/issue10/dwyer.html.
Fealy, Greg and Katharine McGregor. “Nahdlatul Ulama and the Killings of 1965-66: Religion, Politics and Remembrance.” Indonesia, April 2010.
Goenawan Mohammad. “Remembering the Left.” In Challenges of History, edited by Grayson Lloyd and Shannon Smith, Indonesia Today. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2001.
Goodfellow, Robert. “Sing Wis Ya Wis: What is Past is Past? Forgetting what it is to remember the Indonesian killings of 1965-66, “ in Historical Injustice and Democratic Transition in Democratic Transition in Eastern Asia and Northern Europe, edited by Kenneth Christie and Robert Cribb. New York: Routledge, 2004.
Hadiz, Vedi. “The Left and Indonesia’s 1960s: the Politics of Remembering and Forgetting.” Inter-Asia Cultural Studies 7, 4 (2006): 554-569.
Hearman, Vannessa. “Guerrillas, Guns, and Knives? Debating Insurgency in South Blitar, East Java, 1967–68.” Indonesia 89 April 2010: 61–92.
—.‘The Uses of Memoirs and Oral History in Researching the 1965-66 Political violence in Indonesia,” IJAPS Vol. 5, No. 2, 21–42, 2009, pp. 21-42
Heryanto, Ariel, “Citizenship and Indonesian Ethnic Chinese in Post-1998 Films,” Popular Culture in Indonesia: Fluid Identities in Post-Authoritarian Politics. Edited by Ariel Heryanto, 70-92. New York: Routledge, 2008.
—.“Remembering and Dismembering Indonesia.” Latitudes 1 (2001): 10-15.
—. State Terrorism and Political Identity in Indonesia: Fatally Belonging. New York: Routledge, 2006.
—, “Where Communism Never Dies.” International Journal of Cultural Studies, 2, 2 (1999): 147-177.
Ida Bagus, Mary. “Transcending Transgression with Transgression: Inheriting Forsaken Souls in Bali.” In Celebrating Transgression. Method & Politics in Anthropological Studies of Culture. A Book in Honour of Klaus Peter Kopping, edited by Ursula Rao and John Hutnyk, 93-113. New York and Oxford: Berghahn Books, 2006.
Leksana, Grace. “Reconciliation through History Education: Reconstructing the Social Memory of the 1965–66 Violence in Indonesia.” In Reconciling Indonesia: Grassroots Agency for Peace, edited by Birgit Brauchler, 175-191. London: Routledge, 2009.
McGregor, Katharine E. and Vannessa Hearman. ‘The Challenges of Political Rehabilitation in Post New Order Indonesia: the Case of Gerwani (the Indonesian Women’s Movement).” Southeast Asia Research 15, 3 (2007): 355-384.
McGregor, Katharine E. “A Bridge and a Barrier: Islam, Reconciliation and the 1965 Killings in Indonesia.” In Reconciling Indonesia: Grassroots Agency for Peace, edited by Birgit Brauchler, 214-233. London: Routledge, 2009.
—. ‘Commemoration of 1 October, Hari Kesaktian Pancasila: A Post-Mortem Analysis?’, Asian Studies Review 26, No. 1, (2002): 39-72.
—. “Confronting the Past in Contemporary Indonesia: The Anti-Communist Killings of 1965-66 and the role of the Nahdlatul Ulama,” Critical Asian Studies 41, 2 2009, 195-224.
—. History in Uniform: Military Ideology and the Construction of the Indonesian Past, National University of Singapore Press, Singapore, 2007.
Oppenheimer, Joshua and Michael Uwemedimo, “Show of Force: A Cinema-Seance of Power and Violence in Sumatra’s Plantation Belt”, Critical Quarterly, Vol 51, No. 1: 84-110.
Purdey, Jemma. “Problematising the Place of Victims in Reformasi Indonesia: Contested Truth about the May 1998 Violence,” Asian Survey, August/September (2002): 605-622.
Purwadi, Budiawan, Mematahkan Pewarisan Ingatan: Wacana Anti-Komunis dan Politik Rekonsilliasi Pasca Soeharto, Jakarta: ELSAM, 2003.
—, “When Memory Challenges History: Public Contestation of the Past on Post-Suharto Indonesia,” Southeast Asian Journal of Social Science 28, 2 (2000): 35-57.
Roosa, John, “The Truths of Torture: Victims’ Memories and State Histories in Indonesia.” Indonesia, no. 85 (April 2008): 31-50.
Schreiner, Klaus (2005). ‘Lubang Buaya: History of Trauma and Sites of Memory,’ In Beginning to Remember: The Past in the Indonesian Present, edited by Mary S. Zurbuchen, 261-277. Singapore: Singapore University Press.
—. “Remembering and Forgetting at ‘Lubang Buaya’: the ‘Coup’ of 1965 in Contemporary Indonesian Historical Perception and Public Commemoration.” In Historical Injustice and Democratic Transition in Democratic Transition in Eastern Asia and Northern Europe, edited by Kenneth Christie and Robert Cribb. London: Routledge, 2004.
Sukma, Rizal. “Indonesia and the Problem of Remembering and Forgetting.” In Memory and History in East and South East Asia. Edited by Gerrit W. Washington, D.C.: Center for Strategic and International Studies, 2001.
Sulistiyanto, Priyambudi. “Politics of justice and reconciliation in post-Suharto Indonesia”.Journal of Contemporary Asia 37,1 (2007): 80–83.
Trinugraha, Yosafat Hermawan. “Guarding the kampong, girding the memories: Kampong gates in Solo,” Karbo Journal, April 2010.
Vickers, Adrian, “Where are the bodies: The haunting of Indonesia” The Public Historian 32, 1 (2010): 42-55.
—. “Reconciliation and democracy in Indonesia”. In Beyond National Boundaries: Building a World without Walls, edited by Center for International Studies, pp. 393-417, Gyeonggi-do: Academy of Korean Studies Press, 2011.
Vickers, Adrian and Katharine McGregor, “Public Debates about History: Comparative Notes from Indonesia.” History Australia, 2, 2 (2005), 44.1-44.13.
Watson, C. W., Of Self and Injustice: Autobiography and Repression in Modern Indonesia, Leiden: KITLV Press, 2006.
Wieringa, Saskia E., “The Birth of the New Order State in Indonesia: Sexual Politics and Nationalism,” Journal of Women’s History 15, No. 1 (2003), pp. 79-81.
Zurbuchen, Mary S. “History, Memory and the ‘1965 Incident’ in Indonesia.” Asian Survey 42, 4 (2002): 564-58.