THE STATE AND AGRICULTURAL LABOUR
Zanzibar after Slavery
FROM REFUGE TO RESISTANCE
Botshabelo, Mafolofolo and Johannes Dinkwanyane: Missionaries and Converts under the Authority of the Zuid-Afrikaansche Republiek, 1860-1876.
CAPE LIBERALISM IN ITS TERMINAL PHASE
THE POLITICS OF SUBSISTENCE
Community Struggles in War-time Johannesburg
PROVIDING 'ADEQUATE SHELTER'
The South African State and the Resolution of the African Urban Housing Crisis, 1948-1954.
THE CREATION OF A MASS MOVEMENT
Strikes and Defiance, 1950-1952.
POLITICAL IMPLICATIONS OF INDUSTRIAL UNREST IN SOUTH AFRICA
THE ROLE OF THE LABOUR BUREAUX IN SOUTH AFRICA
A Critique of the Riekert Commission Report.
TOWARDS RUPTURE OR STASIS? AN ANALYSIS OF THE 1981 SOUTH AFRICAN GENERAL ELECTION
This book is not available for desk, examination, or review copy requests.
Permission to reprint
Permission to photocopy or include in a course pack via Copyright Clearance Center
The London Missionary Society in Southern Africa, 1799–1999
Historical Essays in Celebration of the Bicentenary of the LMS in Southern Africa
Edited by John de Gruchy
Compiled to mark the bicentenary of the London Missionary Society in Southern Africa, this volume provides an assessment of the work and legacy of the Society, which played a critical role in the politics and societies of the subcontinent and whose leading figure—like David Livingstone, Robert Moffat, and John Philip—were major historical actors in their day.
Forty Lost Years is a penetrating analysis of the rise and demise of the National Party’s long and violent rule in South Africa. Building on the author’s earlier study of Afrikaner nationalism (Volkskapitalisme), this pioneering new work is the first attempt to explain the ongoing conflicts inside the National Party in the context of the broader political struggles in and around the apartheid state.
This book provides a significant revision of South African labor history and makes an important contribution to the debate about apartheid's genesis. Using a range of untapped sources, it shows that there was far more strike action during World War II than has been officially acknowledged. A new working class, sometimes organized into multiracial unions, won improved wages and softened racial prejudice among white workers.