|DISABILITIES OF THE NON-WHITE PEOPLES IN THE UNION OF SOUTH AFRICA||
The non-White peoples in the Union of South Africa suffer :numerous disabilities, social, economic and political, which reduce them to conditions of virtual servitude.
|Cricket and corruption: the post apartheid relationship between India and South Africa within and beyond the boundary||
International sports sanctions against the apartheid government resulted in the isolation of South African cricket from 1970 to 1991.
|Chatsworth The Making of a South African Township||
Many of the articles in this book are the result of research conducted as part of a three-year project undertaken with a grant from the South Africa-Netherlands Research Programme on Alternatives in Development (SANPAD).
|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.
|Islam in the Public Sphere in Post-Apartheid South Africa: Prospects and Challenges||
The Islamic presence in South Africa dates over three centuries.
|THE BEARDS" VERSUS THE "BARD'S" AMONG INDIAN MUSLIMS IN SOUTH AFRICA: A 21st Century Story of Travelling Cartoons and Protests||
This paper examines Indian Muslims in post-apartheid South Africa, with particular respect to the inclination by non-Muslims to view Muslims as a
|UNHAPPILY TORN BY DISSENSIONS AND LITIGATIONS’:1 DURBAN’S ‘MEMON’ MOSQUE, 1880-19302||
This study focuses on Durban's Grey Street mosque, built by Indian Memon migrants in 1880. This review of the first half-century of the mosque's existence underlines the important social role of mosques, and also questions the notion of homogeneous Muslim community.
|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
|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
|`WHAT DO THEY KNOW OF CRICKET WHO ONLY CRICKET KNOW?': Transformation in South African Cricket, 1990-2000||
This article charts developments in cricket during the past decade to explore issues related to social transformation and redress in post-apartheid South Africa.
|Indian Muslims in South Africa: continuity, change and disjuncture, 1860-2000||
Islam is a minority religion in South Africa. According to the 1996 census there were 553,585 Muslims out of a total population of forty million. Indian Muslims make up one of the two largest sub-groups, the other being 'Malay' .
|Letter from Alan Paton to Evelyn Horwitz|
|The South African Institute of Race Relations 1929 to 1959|
|Inside South Africa||
What is really wrong with South Africa?
|White women kissing Black men||
A choice for film makers.
|Coming to grips||
Report on the September 1965 Conference on Race and Colour at Copenhagen.
|The brotherhood of Blackness||
xtracts from a broadcast discussion held at the Transcription Centre, London, among a group of six Africans, West Indians and negro Americans.
Looking at the parallels between Shakespeare's Elizabethan world and the turbulence of urban African life.
|Race and nationhood: an Africanist view||
One of the most outstanding problems today is the use and application of the word "race".