The Creation of Tribalism in Southern Africa

  Notes on Contributors

 expand sectionIntroduction: Ethnicity in Southern African History
 collapse section1—  The Beginnings of Afrikaner Ethnic Consciousness, 1850–1915
 Ambiguous Identities Before 1850
 Early Stimulants of Afrikaner Ethnic Consciousness
 The Culture Brokers of the Western Cape during the 1870s
 The Political Mobilization of Dutch Afrikaners after 1870
 The Faltering of Ethnic Consciousness in the 1880s
 The Institutionalization of Ethnic Consciousness in the Cape to 1915
 Ethnic Revivals in the Free State and the Transvaal 1890–1915
 Revived Ethnic Mobilization After 1910
 expand section2—  Afrikaner Women and the Creation of Ethnicity in a Small South African Town, 1902–1950
 expand section3—  Exclusion, Classification and Internal Colonialism: The Emergence of Ethnicity Among the Tsonga-Speakers of South Africa
 expand section4—  Missionaries, Migrants and the Manyika: The Invention of Ethnicity in Zimbabwe
 expand section5—  Tribalism in the Political History of Malawi
 expand section6—  History, Ethnicity and Change in the 'Christian Kingdom' of Southeastern Zaire
 expand section7—  Patriotism, Patriarchy and Purity: Natal and the Politics of Zulu Ethnic Consciousness
 expand section8—  Coloured Identity and Coloured Politics in the Western Cape Region of South Africa
 expand section9—  'We are all Portuguese!' Challenging the Political Economy of Assimilation: Lourenco Marques, 1870–1933
 expand section10—  A Nation Divided? The Swazi in Swaziland and the Transvaal, 1865–1986
 expand section11—  The Formation of the Political Culture of Ethnicity in the Belgian Congo, 1920–1959
 expand section12—  The 'Wild' and 'Lazy' Lamba: Ethnic Stereotypes on the Central African Copperbelt
 expand section13—  From Ethnic Identity to Tribalism: The Upper Zambezi Region of Zambia, 1830–1981
 expand section14—  Ethnicity and Pseudo-Ethnicity in the Ciskei

 expand sectionNotes
 expand sectionIndex

collapse section Collapse All | Expand All expand section