|Letter from Stella Jonckheere to Paton|
|Letter from R.J. Crisp to Paton|
|Letter from R.J. Crisp to B.J. Odendaal|
|Letter from G J van Zyl to Alan Paton|
|Letter from Frederick to Phyllis Naidoo||
Although I’m very glad Rhonda was transferred to our office in Nairobi, I had one regret and that was that I would be losing my contact with you. Anyhow, I will always be grateful for the chance of meeting you, and I hope my travels will bring me again to Lesotho while you are still there.
|Letter from Cheick Oumar Sissoko to Phyllis Naidoo||
It was a great honor to have met you finally.
|Letter from Celia to Phyllis Naidoo||
Thank you for your letter and enclosures. I cried when i read it, the TRC stuff, but for you and your pain, your heart ache and your anger. I do keep you in my heart and pray for you. I am in a beautiful place, an old 150 years old house. With 37 people from about 20 different countries.
|Lenin and Africa|
|Keeping hope alive|
|Guinea shows the way forward|
|Gold Coast independence|
|Globalisation and the African City: Touba, Abidjan and Durban||
This paper is in essence the final chapter of a forthcoming book. It is preceded by a chapter more generally covering the post-colonial city in Africa. I take the view that the real historic break in urban development in Africa took place with the breakdown of modernist planning from the 1970s.
|Eritrea: beacon of hope for all|
|English Studies in Africa, vol 14, No. 2, September 1971|
|Editorial: Egypt on the brink|
|Editorial notes: On guard for peace|
|Editorial notes: African unity moves closer: The summit|
|East Africa: Energy and hope amid the decay|
|Distorted picture of Africa|