A Bibliography of the Negro in Africa and America

Blacks and whites in South Africa ; an account of the past treatment and present
condition of South African natives under British and Boer control . 2d ed . ... The
native problem in South Africa : a scheme for segregation areas . Contemp 17 ...

A Bibliography of the Negro in Africa and America

Author: Monroe Nathan Work

Publisher: Martino Publishing


Page: 698

View: 406

"Limited edition facsimile reprint"--T.p. verso.

The Native Labor Problem of South Africa

This may be to the temporary disadvantage of certain privileged groups — but
unless it is done soon , the ultimate and inevitable reorganization of the domestic
economy of South Africa on a sounder basis will be rendered more difficult and ...

The Native Labor Problem of South Africa

Author: James Maddison Tinley



Page: 281

View: 191

The problem of exploitation of native labor in South Africa is an outgrowth of the conscious policy of discrimination against natives that has been followed by successive governments and supported by the white labor unions. The whole development of South Africa is based on the existence of a large supply of cheap unskilled native labor, and it is an excellent example of the dislocations that occur when an economy of prices and wages is superimposed on a more primitive tribal economy. Originally published in 1942. A UNC Press Enduring Edition -- UNC Press Enduring Editions use the latest in digital technology to make available again books from our distinguished backlist that were previously out of print. These editions are published unaltered from the original, and are presented in affordable paperback formats, bringing readers both historical and cultural value.

Segregation and Apartheid in Twentieth Century South Africa

13 Pim Papers, University of the Witwatersrand Library A881 Hb8.16, The Native
Problem in South Africa', by J.H. Pim, 1905. J.H. Pim (1862-1934) was born near
Dublin and educated at Trinity College, Dublin. He came to South Africa in 1890

Segregation and Apartheid in Twentieth Century South Africa

Author: William Beinart

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1134850328

Page: 304

View: 500

As South Africa moves towards majority rule, and blacks begin to exercise direct political power, apartheid becomes a thing of the past - but its legacy in South African history will be indelible. this book is designed to introduce students to a range of interpretations of one of South Africa's central social characteristics: racial segregation. It: • brings together eleven articles which span the whole history of segregation from its origins to its final collapse • reviews the new historiography of segregation and the wide variety of intellectual traditions on which it is based • includes a glossary, explanatory notes and further reading.

Native Policy in Southern Africa

1: The British Empire generally and Africa (1930). A survey of most of Southern
Africa will be found in vol. 1 of Professor R. L. Buell's massive work: The Native
Problem in Africa, published in 1928. On the historical side, a good general ...

Native Policy in Southern Africa

Author: Ifor L. Evans

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 1107455790

Page: 190

View: 218

Originally published in 1934, this book provides an overview of the history of European policy in Southern Africa with regards to the native populations. Evans details, with a sympathy for native Africans not common among his contemporaries, the changing attitudes of settlers to native inhabitants in what is now Zimbabwe, Botswana, South Africa, Lesotho and Swaziland. This book will be of value to anyone with an interest in the colonial history of Southern Africa.

The Oxford Handbook of Modern African History

The South African Native Races Committee, The Natives of South Africa: Their
Economic and Social Condition (London: John Murray, 1901), 2; see also
Raymond Leslie Buell, The Native Problem in Africa (New York: Macmillan, 1928
); ...

The Oxford Handbook of Modern African History

Author: John Parker

Publisher: OUP Oxford

ISBN: 0191667552

Page: 560

View: 512

The Oxford Handbook of Modern African History represents an invaluable tool for historians and others in the field of African studies. This collection of essays, produced by some of the finest scholars currently working in the field, provides the latest insights into, and interpretations of, the history of Africa - a continent with a rich and complex past. An understanding of this past is essential to gain perspective on Africa's current challenges, and this accessible and comprehensive volume will allow readers to explore various aspects - political, economic, social, and cultural - of the continent's history over the last two hundred years. Since African history first emerged as a serious academic endeavour in the 1950s and 1960s, it has undergone numerous shifts in terms of emphasis and approach, changes brought about by political and economic exigencies and by ideological debates. This multi-faceted Handbook is essential reading for anyone with an interest in those debates, and in Africa and its peoples. While the focus is determinedly historical, anthropology, geography, literary criticism, political science and sociology are all employed in this ground-breaking study of Africa's past.

African Traditional Religion in South Africa

Kafir Socialism and the Dawn of Individualism: An Introduction to the Study of the
Native Problem. ... as a conflict of perspectives between Western ideas of
individualism and the "ingrained socialism" of the indigenous Africans in South

African Traditional Religion in South Africa

Author: David Chidester

Publisher: ABC-CLIO

ISBN: 0313304742

Page: 462

View: 744

A comprehensive guide to the indigenous religious heritage of South Africa that reviews the literature and provides introductory essays and detailed annotations that define the field of study.

White Supremacy and Black Resistance in Pre industrial South Africa

See , for example , R . Elphick and H . Giliomee , eds . , The Shaping of South
African Society : 1652 – 1820 ( London ... The Making of the South African Native
Problem ( Oxford , 1963 ) ; idem , The South African Agrarian Problem and Its ...

White Supremacy and Black Resistance in Pre industrial South Africa

Author: Clifton C. Crais

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 9780521404792

Page: 284

View: 144

This book provides an in-depth analysis of the emergence of a racially divided society in pre-industrial Southern Africa.


ticians : the constitutional position of the Union of South Africa , particularly in
relation to Great Britain and the Commonwealth , and the racial problem . The
chapters are : The New South Africa : Leaders ' Views in 1910 ; Party Principles
and ...


Author: Army Library (U.S.)




View: 471

Theories of Race and Racism

The African does, to be sure, constitute a problem, but in South Africa, it is
described as the "native problem." South Africa has, also, the problem of the
Cape Coloured, a hvbrid people of mixed Hottentot and European origin. The
native, as the ...

Theories of Race and Racism

Author: Les Back

Publisher: Psychology Press

ISBN: 9780415156721

Page: 646

View: 312


Bureaucracy and Race

South African Native Affairs Commission (SANAC), Report of the SANAC, 1903-5
, vols. ... same author, The Political Future of South Africa (Pretoria, 1927), The
Colour Problems of South Africa (Lovedale, 1934), and White Rule in South
Africa, ...

Bureaucracy and Race

Author: Ivan Evans

Publisher: Univ of California Press

ISBN: 9780520918245

Page: 401

View: 362

Bureaucracy and Race overturns the common assumption that apartheid in South Africa was enforced only through terror and coercion. Without understating the role of violent intervention, Ivan Evans shows that apartheid was sustained by a great and ever-swelling bureaucracy. The Department of Native Affairs (DNA), which had dwindled during the last years of the segregation regime, unexpectedly revived and became the arrogant, authoritarian fortress of apartheid after 1948. The DNA was a major player in the prolonged exclusion of Africans from citizenship and the establishment of a racially repressive labor market. Exploring the connections between racial domination and bureaucratic growth in South Africa, Evans points out that the DNA's transformation of oppression into "civil administration" institutionalized and, for whites, legitimized a vast, coercive bureaucratic culture, which ensnared millions of Africans in its workings and corrupted the entire state. Evans focuses on certain features of apartheid—the pass system, the "racialization of space" in urban areas, and the cooptation of African chiefs in the Bantustans—in order to make it clear that the state's relentless administration, not its overtly repressive institutions, was the most distinctive feature of South Africa in the 1950s. All observers of South Africa past and present and of totalitarian states in general will follow with interest the story of how the Department of Native Affairs was crucial in transforming "the idea of apartheid" into a persuasive—and all too durable—practice.

Western Civilization in Southern Africa

PREFACE THE Native problem as it exists tO-day in South Africa is not a
phenomenon of recent growth. The issues confronting the country are the
produét of many decades of inter-racial contaét and adjustment during which
Europeans and ...

Western Civilization in Southern Africa

Author: Isaac Schapera

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1136533818

Page: 360

View: 711

The book is structured as follows: · An introduction of old Bantu culture · An account of modern Bantu life · Discussion of the influence exerted by Christianity and Education upon communal life of the Bantu · Examination of special aspects of Bantu culture as they have been modified by Western civilization: language and music · The economic, political and legal positions of the native tribes in South Africa are also covered. First published in 1934.

The Dominican Friars in Southern Africa

More positively , he has come to be recognised throughout South Africa as one of
the authorities to be consulted on native problems and there is seldom a
committee set up to consider native affairs that does not seek his help . 24 2 .

The Dominican Friars in Southern Africa

Author: Philippe Denis

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9789004111448

Page: 322

View: 372

The purpose of this book is to gather in a single narrative the rather disparate stories of Dominican friars in Southern Africa over the past four centuries. It is a social history of the Dominicans in Southern Africa, that is, a history that deals specifically with the social and cultural factors of historical development.

Language and race problems in South Africa

It proclaims to the world that South Africa is a white man's country, and that the
white man's language which is essentially South African is the Dutch speech of
the Boers. It is a challenge, therefore, not only to the native population, whose ...

Language and race problems in South Africa

Author: Adriaan J. Barnouw

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9401192553

Page: 71

View: 125

On recommendation of its Visitors Grants Committee in South Africa, the Carnegie Corporation of New York in I93I requested Professor Adriaan]. Barnouw, who is serving as Queen Wilhelmina Professor of the History, Language and Literature of the Netherlands, at Columbia University, to visit South Africa for the purpose of making a comparative study of Afrikaans and of the Dutch language in South Africa. The account of his visit, and his resulting observations are found in the present volume. My purpose in visiting South Africa was to hear Afri kaans spoken on the spot, and to meet the scholars who are devoting themselves to the study of Afrikaans and its literature. This name for the language which in the nine teenth century was more commonly called Cape Dutch is in itself a challenge and a programme. It proclaims to the world that South Africa is a white man's country, and that the white man's language which is essentially South African is the Dutch speech of the Boers. It is a challenge, therefore, not only to the native population, whose an terior rights to the land are held to be superseded by the rights of the pioneers who reclaimed it for civilization, it is a challenge also to the English, who would claim for their language first place in South Africa. One must know the story of the movement for the recognition of Afrikaans to understand the faith and the loyalty that the language cult evokes.

Archives of Empire

No matter where we turn, whether to South Africa with its Boer and Native
problems, to America with its Negro and Japanese difficulties, to Russia with its
nightmare, to India and Egypt with their agitations for self-government, to the
Balkans ...

Archives of Empire

Author: Barbara Harlow

Publisher: Duke University Press

ISBN: 9780822385035

Page: 844

View: 948

A rich collection of primary materials, the multivolume Archives of Empire provides a documentary history of nineteenth-century British imperialism from the Indian subcontinent to the Suez Canal to southernmost Africa. Barbara Harlow and Mia Carter have carefully selected a diverse range of texts that track the debates over imperialism in the ranks of the military, the corridors of political power, the lobbies of missionary organizations, the halls of royal geographic and ethnographic societies, the boardrooms of trading companies, the editorial offices of major newspapers, and far-flung parts of the empire itself. Focusing on a particular region and historical period, each volume in Archives of Empire is organized into sections preceded by brief introductions. Documents including mercantile company charters, parliamentary records, explorers’ accounts, and political cartoons are complemented by timelines, maps, and bibligraphies. Unique resources for teachers and students, these volumes reveal the complexities of nineteenth-century colonialism and emphasize its enduring relevance to the “global markets” of the twenty-first century. While focusing on the expansion of the British Empire, The Scramble for Africa illuminates the intense nineteenth-century contest among European nations over Africa’s land, people, and resources. Highlighting the 1885 Berlin Conference in which Britain, France, Germany, Portugal, and Italy partitioned Africa among themselves, this collection follows British conflicts with other nations over different regions as well as its eventual challenge to Leopold of Belgium’s rule of the Congo. The reports, speeches, treatises, proclamations, letters, and cartoons assembled here include works by Henry M. Stanley, David Livingstone, Joseph Conrad, G. W. F. Hegel, Winston Churchill, Charles Darwin, and Arthur Conan Doyle. A number of pieces highlight the proliferation of companies chartered to pursue Africa’s gold, diamonds, and oil—particularly Cecil J. Rhodes’s British South Africa Company and Frederick Lugard’s Royal Niger Company. Other documents describe debacles on the continent—such as the defeat of General Gordon in Khartoum and the Anglo-Boer War—and the criticism of imperial maneuvers by proto-human rights activists including George Washington Williams, Mark Twain, Olive Schreiner, and E.D. Morel.