Internalization of Sufism-Based Character Education Through Musicalization of Qasida Burdah
This study aims to internalize Sufism-based character education through the musicalization of Qasida Burdah. This research uses a social action method, self-reflection research conducted by researchers together with participants in social situations to improve, solve problems, empower, develop, or advocate for certain social communities. This research was conducted at Darussalam Islamic Boarding School in Ciamis-Indonesia for five months, starting from October 2019 to February 2020. The internalization of Sufism-based character education through Qasida Burdah was carried out through three stages of action. The first stage is 'deepening words' as a basic understanding to animate every poem text Qasida Burdah. The second stage is the 'deepening of meaning' as a step to instill substantial value from the poetry of Qasida Burdah. The final stage is to appreciate music as a preliminary reflection-praxis to the depth of the word and meaning of the poetry of Qasida Burdah. Through Qasida Burdah's musicalization, students (santri) become more religious, more disciplined, more respectful of others, more respectful of differences, more tolerant, not rude, arrogant, pretentious, and ignorant of others. This shows that Sufism-based character development can be done using a variety of media, including musical media.
Bisri, H., & Husni, H. (2020). The Influence of Teacher’s Multicultural Awareness on “Santri” Learning Activities. Journal of Critical Reviews, 7(7), 133–138. https://doi.org/10.31838/jcr.07.07.21
Chambers, C. (2013). Music Therapy by Proxy: Using Humanised Images in Song. Approaches: Music Therapy & Special Music Education, 5(1), 18–24. Retrieved from https://doaj.org/article/40b9ad53ac58440c82a7fab578f38208
Chen, X., Leith, H., Aarø, L., Manger, T., & Gold, C. (2016). Music Therapy for Improving Mental Health Problems of Offenders in Correctional Settings: Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 12(2), 209–228. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-015-9250-y
Drăgulin, S. (2013). The Healing Forces of Music Therapy. REVART: Specialized Review of Theory & Critique of Arts, (16), 72–82.
Foubert, K., Sebreghts, B., Sutton, J., & De Backer, J. (2020). Musical Encounters on the Borderline. Patterns of Mutuality in Musical Improvisations with Borderline Personality Disorder. The Arts in Psychotherapy. https://doi.org/0.1016/j.aip.2019.101599
Gardner, H. E. (1993). Multiple Intelligences: The Theory In Practice, A Reader. New York: Basic Books.
Gardner, H. E. (2008). Multiple Intelligences: New Horizons in Theory and Practice. New York: Basic Books.
Husni, H. (2018). The Challenges of Religious Education in Indonesia and the Future Perspectives. Religious Studies: An International Journal, 4(2). Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/jrs/article/view/12
Husni, H. (2020). CHARACTER EDUCATION IN INDONESIA: A HISTORICAL OUTLOOK. Educational Review: International Journal, 17(1), 147-162. Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/es/article/view/132
Husni, H. (2020). Community-Based Education Financing in Islamic Education Institutions in Indonesia. International Journal of Economics and Business Research, 4(1), 105-118. Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/ebr/article/view/121
Husni, H. (2020). Learning to Promote Anti-Intolerance and Anti-Hate Speech Attitudes and Behaviors. Educational Review: International Journal, 16(2), 79-98. Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/es/article/view/89
Husni, H. (2020). The effectiveness of the social responsibility program for Islamic religious education through the participatory action research method. The Social Studies: An International Journal, 6(1), 103-116. Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/scr/article/view/107
Husni, H. (2020). The hypocrisy of religious leaders: study on political attitudes, political bribery, and gaps between speech and actions among religious leaders in West-Java, Indonesia. Religious Studies: An International Journal, 8(2), 169-188. Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/jrs/article/view/142
Husni, H., & Dafik, Y. (2018). Management of Islamic Higher Education in the 4.0 Industrial Revolution. Educational Review: International Journal, 15(2). Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/es/article/view/52
Husni, H., & Setiawan, I. (2018). Hermeneutics Paradigm in Religious Research. Religious Studies: An International Journal, 6(2). Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/jrs/article/view/29
Husni, H., & Tantowie, T. (2018). Religion, Modernism and Postmodernism: Study on Jean Baudrillard’s Philosophy. Religious Studies: An International Journal, 5(2). Retrieved from https://fssh-journal.org/index.php/jrs/article/view/23
Korsakova-Kreyn, M. (2019). Language of Music and Its Psychophysical Foundations (Review). Medical Technologies in Medicine, 11(1), 40–45. https://doi.org/10.17691/stm2019.11.1.04
Li, C.-W., Cheng, T.-H., & Tsai, C.-G. (2019). Music Enhances Activity in the Hypothalamus, Brainstem, and Anterior Cerebellum during Ccript-driven Imagery of Affective Scenes. Neuropsychologia. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2019.04.014
Manshur, F. M., & Husni, H. (2020). Promoting Religious Moderation through Literary-based Learning: A Quasi-Experimental Study. International Journal of Advanced Science and Technology, 29(6). Retrieved from http://sersc.org/journals/index.php/IJAST/article/view/19864
Roxas, J. C., Richards, D., Bilgin, A., & Hanna, N. (2018). Exploring the Influence of a Human-like Dancing Virtual Character on the Evocation of Human Emotion. Behaviour & Information Technology, 37(1), 1–15. https://doi.org/10.1080/0144929X.2017.1386714
Stetkevych, S. P. (2006). From Text to Talisman: Al-Busiri’s Qasidat al-Burdah (Mantle Ode) and the Supplicatory Ode. JAL, 37(1), 145–189.
Swijghuisen Reigersberg, M. E. (2017). Collaborative Music, Health, and Wellbeing Research Globally: Some Perspectives on Challenges Faced and How to Engage with Them. Journal of Folklore Research, 54(1), 133–159. https://doi.org/10.2979/jfolkrese.54.2.06