Goolam Vahed

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There is plenty of play left in South Africa's race game, race, cricket and nation in post-apartheid South Africa

This paper focuses on charges of match-fixing in April 2001 by Indian police against Hansie Cronje, cricket captain of South Africa, and the Commission of Inquiry that followed in order to probe the construction and persistence of race stereotypes in South Africa.

`WHAT DO THEY KNOW OF CRICKET WHO ONLY CRICKET KNOW?': Transformation in South African Cricket, 1990-2000

This article charts developments in cricket during the past decade to explore issues related to social transformation and redress in post-apartheid South Africa.

Indian Muslims in South Africa: continuity, change and disjuncture, 1860-2000

Islam is a minority religion in South Africa. According to the 1996 census there were 553,585 Muslims out of a total population of forty million. Indian Muslims make up one of the two largest sub-groups, the other being 'Malay' .

Indians, Islam and the meaning of South African citizenship - A question of identities

Durban's Indian Muslims are heirs to Islamic traditions and practices in India that became firmly established in South Africa. During the past decade they experienced rapid and dramatic changes.

Changing Islamic traditions and emerging identities in South Africa

The de-racialization of South African society in the midst of accelerating economic and cultural globalization has set in motion profound social, cultural and political changes that have confronted the existing notions of identity of most South Africans.

A 'public health nuisance': the Victoria Street early morning squatters market, 1910–1934

The focus of this article is the 'Indian Market', a famous tourist landmark in Durban.

NATAL'S INDIANS, THE EMPIRE AND THE SOUTH AFRICAN WAR, 1899- 1902

Most early scholars of the South African War focussed almost entirely on the struggle between Afrikaner nationalism and British imperialism in which the role of Blacks was seen as irrelevant.

INDIANS AND THE WHITE MAN'S WAR, 1899-1902

Until recently there was a virtual exclusion of Black peoples from histories of the South African War of 1899-1902. The traditional historiography has
focused primarily on the actions and sufferings of the white protagonists, both Boer and British.....

CONTROL AND REPRESSION: THE PLIGHT OF INDIAN HAWKERS AND FLOWER SELLERS IN DURBAN, 1910-1948

Hundreds of Indians attempted to make a living on the streets of Durban as hawkers and flower sellers between 1910 and 1948 as they left plantation indentures to find work in the urban environment.

Control of African Leisure Time in Durban in the 1930s

For Paul Maylam, African politics in Durban during the 1930s lacked the'militancy, vibrancy
and mass participation that characterised popular protest in 1929 and 1930.'H·~ attributes
this to a combination of factors which include th~: reinforcement of police strength, the …

SWAMI SHANKERANAND AND THE CONSOLIDATION OF HINDUISM IN NATAL, 1908-1913

Over a decade ago Maureen Swan remonstrated that in the pre-1914
discourse on Indian South Africans "there is no real place for anyone
but Gandhi ... The flaw is that analyses which concentrate on Gandhi

The Making of "Indianess": Indian Politics in South Africa During the 1930s and 1940s

The years 1914 to 1949 were witness to rapid and extensive change in the social and
material conditions of Indians. The transformation of the majority of lndians to an urban-based
proletariat presented them with new challenges as well as additional choices of group

THE MAKING OF INDIAN IDENTITY IN DURBAN, 1914-1949

Degree: Ph. D. Degree Year: 1995 Institute: Indiana University The object of this study is to
examine the making of Indian identities in Durban between 1914 and 1949. There were
many significant changes in social and material conditions during this period and it is within

GIVE TILL IT HURTS': DURBAN'S INDIANS AND THE FIRST WORLD WAR1

In October 1913 approximately 20,000 Indian workers joined Mahatma Gandhi's campaign
of resistance against the South African government. This was a spontaneous outburst
against terrible working conditions and a realisation that the£ 3 poll tax on free Indians …

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