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Geertz has described nineteenth-century Balinese states existing for and because of ceremony-an incomplete portrayal nonetheless pointing up the importance of ideology as a source of social power. But Bali has not been static; power strategies wax and wane as strategic choices respond to changes in a landscape of control opportunities shaped by multiple interacting ecological, economic, social, and perceptual systems. Ideological statements are made by village-level institutions, as well as bydoi:10.1080/1468936042000282726812 fatcat:6mf37ptdwze7xmbp4elrnuap6e