|Race, Empire, and Citizenship: Sarojini Naidu's 1924 Visit to South Africa||
This paper focuses on Sarojini Naidu's noteworthy 1924 visit to South Africa. She was the first high profile Indian to visit after the departure of Mohandas K. Gandhi in 1914.
|An ‘Imagined Community’ in Diaspora: Gujaratis in South Africa||
Increasing attention is being paid to the heterogeneous identity of Indian South Africans. This article contributes to this literature by highlighting the distinct migratory history of Gujarati South Africans and the importance these histories have in perceptions of community identity.
|Gender, modernity & Indian delights: the women's cultural group of Durban, 1954-2010||
For decades, South Africans aspiring to make the perfect biryani have turned to Indian Delights, the best selling cookbook produced by Zuleikha Mayat and the Women's Cultural Group.
|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.
|Managing South African transformation: the story of cricket in KwaZulu-Natal, 1994–2004||
Sport has historically been an important element of South African popular culture, even though it was divided along racial lines for much of the country's history. In post-apartheid South Africa, sport is seen by politicians, sports officials and many ordinary people as a …
|The Quest for 'Malay' identity in Apartheid South Africa||
This study examines identity construction in twentieth-century South Africa, where successive white minority regimes attempted to define individuals according to reified notions of race and ethnicity, and demarcate 'race' groups deemed to have essential origins from other similarly constructed gr
|Race or class? community and conflict amongst Indian municipal employees in Durban, 1914-1949||
This article explores different facets of South African Indian identity between 1914 and 1949 by focusing on the Indian municipal workers resident in Magazine Barracks, Durban.