|“Gagged and trussed rather securely by the law”: The 1952 Defiance Campaign in Natal||
For almost half a century after the establishment of the Union of South Africa in 1910, Black1 South Africans responded to the segregationist policies of successive white minority governments principally through non-violent techniques of resistance, such as boycotts, civil disobedience, mass demo
|Indenture and Indianness in South Africa, 1860–1913||
Beginning in the mid-19th century, about 1.3 million Indian contract labourers were exported to Mauritius, Jamaica, British Guiana, Trinidad, St Lucia, Granada and Natal to satisfy the demand for labour that was both cheap and docile (Meer 1980: 3).
|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.
|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.
|'GIVE TILL IT HURTS': DURBAN'S INDIANS AND THE FIRST WORLD WAR||
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 meant perpetual indenture.
|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
|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.
|The Lobito Bay Indians||
In April 1907 some 2 208 ex-indentured Indians left Durban for Lobito Bay in Angola. The object of their attraction was the Benguela Railway, work on which had begun in 1903.
|Report of the Commission of Enquiry in to the Riots in Durban||
The terms of reference of Your Excellency's Commission were : ""
|INDIAN OPINION 1950-1961||
Indian Opinion, a weekly newspaper, was first established and produced by Mohandas Gandhi ("Mahatma"), M.H. Nazar and Madanjit Viyavaharik in 1903 in the Natal Province. The newspaper focused on Indian rights, poor living conditions of indentured labourers and racial discrimination.
|Inside South Africa||
A monthly letter about events in South Africa.
|Theoria: a journal of studies in the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences No.15 1960|
|The Natal Indian Congress|
|Chapter one: Black organisations - Political groups|
|Chapter seven: Government-created platforms - SA Indian Council|
|Chapter two: Welfare|
|Chapter seven: Education for Blacks (Primary and Secondary)|
|Chapter three: Government created political bodies - South African Indian Council|