|Speeches and sundry essays|
|Letter from Alan Paton to G J Smale|
|World in development||
Extracts from a speech at the closing of the Cultural Congress of Havana.
|Mr Oppenheimer and "Them"||
The 1962 Davie Memorial Lecture.
|Rhodesia: a new stage in the struggle in Southern Rhodesia||
Extract from a transcript of a speech delivered by I B Tabata at Africa Unity House, London about Rhodesia and imperialism.
|An Address at the Graduation Ceremony, University of Natal Pietermaritzburg, 1987|
|Fairbairn Memorial Address|
|Brief Remarks on Zulu Literature|
|Albert John Luthuli College|
|The University, The Church and the Political Conscience|
|Black Christians Must Liberate Whites|
|Statement of the United Democratic Front in response to President De Klerk's opening of parliament speech on February 1st 1991||
Statement of the United Democratic Front in response to President De Klerk's opening of parliament speech on February 1st 1991
|Straighten up your shoulders!||
Speech to marchers gathered in St George's Cathedral in Cape Town, September 2, 1989, where about 170 women protested against death sentences and detention.
|Law and order or terror and disorganization: presidential Address presented at the Black Sash National Conference held at Johannesburg, 1988||
Opening Address by National President Mary Burton at National Conference held at Johannesburg on 10 March 1988, discussing: Indigenous history, Rule of Law, People's Justice, End Conscription Campaign, restrictions on political parties and trade unions, Bill of Rights.
|Your days are over: the promises of God confronts the State||
Sermon delivered by Allan Boesak about Elijah's journey into the wilderness. It was delivered at the St George's Cathedral at Cape Town in March 13, 1988.
|You will bite the dust!||
Speech delivered by Archbishop Tutu at St Geoge's Cathedral in Cape Town at an inter-faith service convened to replace a banned protest rally to have taken place on the 13th March 1988, at the University of the Western Cape.
|June 16: South Africa's Youth Day||
Speakers notes for the 12th anniversary of June 16th, 1976. Examines the significance of the day, the enemy reaction, the responsibility of the youth, and the duty of the liberation alliance.
|The National and International Situation||
Speech delivered extempore by I B Tabata at an extended executive meeting of the Unity Movement of South Africa, December 1988.
|Draft for speech at Morogoro 1989. CCM celebration of Heroes Day||
Draft for speech at Morogoro 1989. Tanzanian Heroes Day. 3 handwritten pages
|What does freedom mean, does it matter anyway? Opening Address to the Black Sash National Conference held at Durban, 1989||
Opening Address by National President Mary Burton at the Black Sash National Conference held at Durban on 2 March 1989, discussing: Liberation, press freedom, detentions, militarisation, detentions, capital punishment, political trials, legislation, labour and poverty.