Indonesia is a democratic republic with no state religion, yet this 2014 documentary, about two middle-class Muslim girls in the city of Yogyakarta, reveals how the country’s once-secular schools have become increasingly influenced by Islamic political parties. Director Ariani Djalal is careful with the topic, avoiding explicit judgment of the school system’s shifting regime and sticking closely to her subjects with an unadorned cinema verité style. The girls, who attend a public elementary school, seem like children in the West—they listen to pop music, worry about their final exams—though as Djalal conveys, the end of childhood is vastly different in Indonesia, where millions of young women are primed for submission and suppression under religious doctrine. What’s sad is that the documentary presents this outcome as not only inevitable but also generally acceptable. In Indonesian with subtitles.