|Looking back 1860....||
Looking back 1860...We humbly remember our people who sowed the first seeds of Indian culture and heritage in this land of ours
|Letter from Alan Paton to N M Wells|
|RELIGIOUS AWAKENING IN SOUTH AFRICA||
RELIGIOUS AWAKENING IN SOUTH AFRICA
|South Africa's the way forward||
THE policy of the Nationalist Government is opposed by most of the people of South Africa and condemned by democratic people throughout the world. Nevertheless, the Government is going ahead at ever-increasing speed to implement that policy.
|The History of the South African Hindu Maha Saba||
FOR information about the early history of the South African Hindu Maha Sabha we have to rely on uncertain records and memories of many old people connected with this institution when it was established. The early Indian settlers in South Africa were mostly Hindus.
|A SOCIO~RELIGIOUS SURVEY OF CHATSWORTH||
Background: Religious Traditions and Change The history of the great religious traditions is an evolutionary one. Over the centuries and in different localities they have adapted themselves to meet the needs of changing circumstances.
|Arts and Africa: BBC African Service, no. 402|
|Arts and Africa: BBC African Service, no. 376|
|Black History Makers|
|Attitudes of South African Indians towards Disciplining in the Child-Rearing Process||
Discipline as a integral part of the child-rearing process has been neglected in South African social science literature, but its significance as an aspect of the socialization process cannot be ignored.
|All you need is Love? The courting gift in 20th century KwaZulu-Natal.||
In its first year of broadcast, 2002, the TV show All You Need is Love regularly attracted 2 million viewers in South Africa.
|Interview with Robert Haswell, conducted by Ruth Lundie|
|Interview with Joan Kerchhoff, conducted by Jennifer Verbeek|
|Interview with Vera Cebekulu, conducted by Ruth Lundie|
|Interview with Monika Wittenberg, conducted by Jennifer Verbeek|
|Interview with Phillip Dladla, conducted by Ruth Lundie|
|Interview with Lungisane Kunene, conducted by Ruth Lundie|
|Introduction to the history of music amongst Indian South Africans in Natal 1860- 1948 : towards a politico-cultural understanding||
The study concerns itself expression of music and the meanings associated with it. Music forms, music personalities, and music functions are traced. Some explanations of the relationships between class structures, religious expression, political affiliation, and music are suggested.
|Letter from Alan Paton re Miss Evelyn Horwitz|