|"A man of keen perceptive faculties" : Aboobaker Amod Jhaveri, an "Arab" in Colonial Natal, circa 1872-1887||
Indians arrived in South Africa in two streams. Between 1860 and 1911, a total of 152 184 indentured labourers were introduced into colonial Natal mainly to work on the sugar plantations, though some were employed in other sectors of the economy. This initial flow …
|Calling all Zulus|
|Caste, Class and Identities among Surtee Muslims in KwaZulu Natal (South Africa), c. 1880-2009||
This essay explores the variety of subject positions of Gujarati-speaking Muslim migrants from Surat, India, from the time of their arrival in South Africa in the late 1870s to the contemporary period.
|Customs, past and respect|
|Editorial: Thinking the Unthinkable|
|Identity and Belonging in Post-Apartheid South Africa: The Case of Indian South Africans||
This paper examines Indian identities in the post-apartheid period, focusing in particular on the vexed issues of identity and belonging.
|Identity and Indianness: Reading and Writing Ethnic Discourses||
Identity And Indianness: Reading And Writing Ethnic Discourses
|Identity to the fore|
|Memorandum about the Ciskei independence||
Memorandum opposing the creation of a homeland government in the Ciskei based on its negative socio-economic impact on black people.
|Multiple communities: Muslims in post-apartheid South Africa||
In letters to newspapers and call-in programmes on radio stations, and also among many journalists and political commentators, South Africa's Muslims are largely viewed as a monolith, whether they live in the working-class townships of Phoenix in KwaZulu-Natal (KZN), the Cape Flats in the Western
|Nation and ethnicity|
|Nation-building: forging ahead regardless?|
|Race and Ethnicity - South African and International Perspectives|
|Sentencing in a Multi-Racial and Multi-Ethnic Society|
|The melting pot|
|The right to differ|