Slavery, emancipation and colonial rule in South Africa by Wayne Dooling

Cover of: Slavery, emancipation and colonial rule in South Africa | Wayne Dooling

Published by University of KwaZulu-Natal Press in Scottsville, South Africa .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Slaves -- Emancipation -- South Africa -- History,
  • Slavery -- Economic aspects -- South Africa,
  • Colonies -- Economic conditions

Edition Notes

Includes bibliography p. 232-243 and index.

Book details

StatementWayne Dooling.
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 249 p. :
Number of Pages249
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21547516M
ISBN 101869141105
ISBN 109781869141103

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2 Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule natural as the landscape itself. In some instances the material record serves this story well. The sundial at Meerlust, which dates from‘still keeps good time’.4 Not only have these properties stood here since the beginning of South African time, but so have their owners.

Meerlust. Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For. Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For slaves and slave owners alike, incorporation into the British Empire at the beginning of the nineteenth century brought fruits that were bittersweet.

Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa examines the rural Cape Emancipation and colonial rule in South Africa book from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For slaves and slave owners alike, incorporation into the British Empire at the beginning of the nineteenth century brought fruits that were bittersweet.3/5.

Examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For slaves and slave-owners alike, incorporation into the British Empire at the beginning of the nineteenth century brought fruits that were bitter-sweet.

Get this from a library. Slavery, emancipation and colonial rule in South Africa. [Wayne Dooling] -- "Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to.

"Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa "examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For slaves and slave owners alike, incorporation into the British Empire at the beginning of the nineteenth century brought fruits that were bittersweet.

Slavery, emancipation and colonial rule in South Africa. Scottsville, South Africa: University of KwaZulu-Natal Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Wayne Dooling.

Dutch rule. InJan van Riebeeck set up a refreshment station for ships bound to the Dutch East Indies in what is now Cape Town and requested slaves. The first slave, Abraham van Batavia arrived in ("van Batavia" meaning "from Batavia", the name of Jakarta during the Dutch colonial period), and shortly afterward, a slaving voyage was undertaken from the Cape.

Slavery was a mainstay of the labor force of the Cape Colony between its foundation Slavery the Dutch East India Company (VOC) in and abolition inby which date the Cape was under British rule. Slaves were transported to the Cape from a wide range of areas in the Indian Ocean world, including South and Southeast Asia, Madagascar, and by: 2.

Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule Slavery South Africa by Wayne Dooling,available at Book Depository with free delivery : Wayne Dooling. Download Citation | Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa (review) | Wayne Dooling examines the impact of the constantly shifting relationships between the colonial state.

journal of world history, march Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa. By wayne dooling. Athens: Ohio University Press, pp. $ (paper). Wayne Dooling examines the impact of the constantly shifting relationships between the colonial state, landowners, and labor and how they affected the fortunes of landowners in the Cape.

Wayne Dooling's book is a major contribution to the burgeoning corpus of works surrounding the institution of slavery in the early colonial Cape.

Yet almost uniquely, neither the enslaved nor the colonial state are at the center of the story it relates, although the author brings both into the story in nuanced and complex : Trevor Getz.

With colonialism, which began in South Africa incame the Slavery and Forced Labour Model. This was the original model of colonialism brought by the Dutch inand subsequently exported from the Western Cape to the Afrikaner Republics of the Orange Free State and the Zuid-Afrikaansche Republiek.

Description: Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For slaves and slave owners alike, incorporation into the British Empire at the beginning of the nineteenth century.

Martin Klein's book is a history of slaves during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries in three former French colonies. It investigates the changing nature of local slavery over time, and the evolving French attitudes towards it, through the phases of trade, conquest and colonial by: Slavery and Colonial Rule in French West Africa.

Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Klein, Martin “ The Concept of Honour and the Persistence of Servility in the Western Soudan,” Cahiers D’Estudes Africai nos. 3–4 (), –Cited by: Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa by Wayne Dooling (Book) This book examines the rural Cape Colony from the earliest days of Dutch colonial rule in the mid-seventeenth century to the outbreak of the South African War in For slaves and slave-owners alike, incorporation into the British Empire at the beginning of the nineteenth century.

The End of Slavery in Africa is a sequel to Slavery in Africa, edited by Suzanne Miers and Igor Kopytoff and published by the University of Wisconsin Press in The contributors explore the historical experiences of slaves, masters, and colonials as they all confronted the end of slavery in fifteen sub-Saharan African societies.3/5(3).

Slavery has historically been widespread in Africa, and still continues today in some countries. Systems of servitude and slavery were common in parts of Africa, as they were in much of the ancient many African societies where slavery was prevalent, the enslaved people were not treated as chattel slaves and were given certain rights in a system similar to indentured.

Read "Slavery and Colonial Rule in Africa" by available from Rakuten Kobo. This book brings together a series of new case studies, some by young 5/5. y and Colonial Rule in Africa by Suzanne Miers (Editor), Martin Klein (Editor). Synopsis Colonial rule started with an endless succession of small, but often brutal, wars of conquest, the moral justification for which was that the European conquerors were bringing 'civilization' to 'darkest Africa'.

Book Description. This book brings together a series of new case studies, some by young scholars, others by widely published authors. All are based on original research and designed to enhance our understanding of the process of the abolition of.

The first modern humans are believed to have inhabited South Africa more thanyears ago. South Africa's prehistory has been divided into two phases based on broad patterns of technology namely the Stone Age and Iron the discovery of hominins at Taung and australopithecine fossils in limestone caves at Sterkfontein, Swartkrans, and Kromdraai these.

opposition to slavery and support for emancipation and abolition, brought to South Africa largely by British anti-slavery sentiments that culminated in with the abolition of slavery in all British colonies.

Alternately, by the American colonies had become the United States. Trove: Find and get Australian resources. Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more. Slavery was a subject glossed over in the history classes we were taught in apartheid-era schools.

Presented as a more benign version of slavery elsewhere, slave-owners in South Africa were portrayed as paternal figures caring for their child Author: Nadia Kamies.

Introduction. The study of women and slavery in the world and in Africa is a relatively new. The first study focusing on enslaved women’s experiences was by Lucille Mathurin Mair on their resistance to slavery in the Caribbean (see Maircited under Historiography), followed shortly by Boniface Obichere’s consideration of Dahomean women’s slavery in (see.

"The end of slavery is one of the most misunderstood major social changes to take place in colonial Africa. Many people believe that the Emancipation Act of ended all slavery in the British empire.

It did not; forms of slavery continued under Author: Suzanne Miers. The book that made him famous, his History of Jamaica (), was not a history book but rather a strange hybrid; part travel guide, part discussion of British colonial rule and economics in the.

Dooling, Wayne () Slavery, Emancipation and Colonial Rule in South Africa. Scottsville, South Africa: University of KwaZulu-Natal Press.

Dooling, Wayne () Law and community in a slave society: Stellenbosch District, South Africa, c Cape Town: Centre for. Though the Emancipation Proclamation didn’t officially end all slavery in America—that would happen with the passage of the 13th Amendment after the. In Congo for instance, early colonial rule by Belgiam is thought to have caused the deaths of 10 million, halving the population.

European development and African underdevelopment There is still considerable argument about the precise nature of. The 19th century saw the end of slavery in the British Empire. The Cape Colony became a permanent part of this empire in and was therefore influenced by decisions in London.

Freedom within the practice of slavery. Some slaves were set free or manumitted while the practice of slavery continued. Some slaves were set free as a reward for hard.

The remainder of the book considers the post-emancipation period untilwhen Cape colonists were granted limited self-rule.

Scully argues that slave owners, abolitionists, and slaves themselves "conceptualized the meanings of both slavery and freedom in part through the language of family and gender relations" (p.

15). Lincoln proposed a plan for gradual emancipation that was by definition a long‐term solution to the slavery problem. The plan was aimed at pacifying the slave states that remained in the Union. Lincoln outlined his ideas on several occasions between andthe fullest statement coming in his Second Message to Congress in December South Africa is a country of many cultures, known by its citizens as the Rainbow Nation.

The aboriginal indigenous people – the San Bushmen and Khoikhoi (collectively known as Khoisan) were joined by an influx of Bantu and Europeans to. Bioliographic Information on Slavery and Colonial Rule in French West Africa by Martin Klein Words | 5 Pages. Martin A., Slavery And Colonial Rule in French West Africa,Cambridge University Press The book bears importance in being one of the few studies about domestic slavery within the French West Africa.

The Problem of Slavery in the Age of Emancipation is not that book. Its focus is principally on the Anglo-American world of the first half of the nineteenth century, on British emancipation, and. The Overthrow of Colonial Slavery: – London: Verso, E-mail Citation» Reprinted inthis is the first major effort to present Atlantic emancipation from the 18th through the early 19th centuries as a continuum, comprising events in many imperial regimes across time.The Communist Party of South Africa, section of the Communist International, only is capable of leading the working masses to fullest emancipation from slavery, because the Communists linked with the workers and oppressed peoples in all countries, have at their disposal the tradition an experience of the fighting revolutionary working class.'Slavery @ the Cape' South African bibliography on slavery at the Cape of Good Hope.

18th and 19th Century Colonial South Africa at the Cape of Good Hope. BOOK REVIEWS Emancipation Day and The Press, /Vrystellingsdag soos berig in die Pers, KRONOS, Vol. 9 ().

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