Inter-Asia Research NetworksBibliographyBrajadulal Chattopadhyaya. 1977. Coins and Currency Systems in South India, c. AD 225–1300. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal.Deyell, John. 1990. “Coin Hoard Analysis in the South Asian Context.” Appendix D of Living without Silver: The Monetary History of Early Medieval North India, pp. 272–291. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.Eaton, Richard M., and Phillip B. Wagoner. 2014. Power, Memory, Architecture: Contested Sites on India’s Deccan Plateau, 1300–1600. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.Gould, Rebecca K. 2008. “How Newness Enters the World: The Methodology of Sheldon Pollock.” Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa, and the Middle East 28/3: pp. 186–203.Goron, Stan, and J. P. Goenka. 2001. The Coins of the Indian Sultanates: Covering the Area of Present-day India, Paki-stan, and Bangladesh. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal.Indian Archaeology – a Review. 1953–54–2000–01. Annual Treasure Trove Reports.Joshi, P. M. 1964. “The Yeoti Hoard of Bahmani Coins and Vijayanagara Pagodas.” In Satabda-Kaumudi, pp. 139–144, Nagpur: Central Museum.Khare, G. H. 1954. “Some More Information on the Hons of Muhammad “Adilshah.” Journal of the Numismatic Society of In-dia 16/1: pp. 130–131.Mitchiner, Michael. 1998. The Coinage and History of South India. Part One: Karnataka—Andhra; Part Two: Tamil Nadu—kerala. London: Hawkins Publications.Pollock, Sheldon. 2006. The Language of the Gods in the World of Men: Sanskrit, Culture, and Power in Premodern In-dia. Berkeley: University of California Press.Wagoner, Phillip B. 1996. “‘Sultan Among Hindu Kings’: Dress, Titles, and the Islamicization of Hindu Culture at Vijayanagara.” Journal of Asian Studies 55/4 (November 1996): pp. 851–880.̶. 2003. “Fortuitous Converges and Essential Ambiguities: Transcultural Political Elites in the Medieval Deccan.” In Surprising Bedfellows: Hindus and Muslims in Medieval and Early Modern India, ed. Sushil Mittal, pp. 31–54. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.̶. 2011. “The Multiple Worlds of Amin Khan: Crossing Persianate and Indic Cultural Boundaries in Qutb Shahi Andhra.” In Sultans of the South: Arts of India’s Deccan Courts, 1323–1687, eds. Navina Haidar and Marika Sardar, pp. 90–101. New York and New Haven: Metropolitan Museum of Art and Yale University Press, 2011. “ Comment” Islamicate Transculturation and Local Societies:Comparative Perspectives on 13th–16th Century South Asia and Southeast AsiaTANABE Akio(Professor, Graduate School of Asian and African Area Studies,Director, Center for the Study of Contemporary India, Kyoto University)There was a rise of a Islamicate world system, that is, a shared arena of institutions, technologies and values, covering parts of the Subcontinent and Malacca straits by the 13th century. The Islamicate world system provided law, customs, vocabularies, technologies of accounting and writing, and so on, which facilitated trade, communication and legitimation of power across diverse societies. However, there were differences in the ways various societies accepted and in turn influenced the Islamicate world system. In other words, Islamicate world system and local social systems 067