Domestic racial interaction in later nineteenth century

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dc.contributor.author Dagut, Simon
dc.date.accessioned 2010-09-14T11:16:02Z
dc.date.available 2010-09-14T11:16:02Z
dc.date.issued 2010-09-14
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10539/8688
dc.description African Studies Seminar series. Paper presented 26 February, 1996 en_US
dc.description.abstract This paper is primarily concerned with the ways in which white men and women - mainly the latter - interacted with their African, coloured and Indian domestic servants in the second half of the nineteenth century. Its second concern is to argue that the study of this (and related) topics is of considerable, importance in the causation of the oppressive forms which South African states and social orders have taken. The topic of this paper is situated at the intersection of two areas which have been largely neglected in South African historiography. While the attitudes and experiences of "ordinary" African people in nineteenth and twentieth century South Africa have received considerable (and distinguished) attention in the last twenty years, comparatively little "history from below" has been written about whites, whether "Boer" or "Briton." Equally, while nineteenth century European, American and British empire domestic service has been fairly extensively examined, this is a relatively neglected area of South African historiography. en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries Institute for Advanced Social Research;ISS 113
dc.subject Household employees. South Africa en_US
dc.subject South Africa. Race relations en_US
dc.subject South Africa. Social conditions en_US
dc.title Domestic racial interaction in later nineteenth century en_US
dc.type Working Paper en_US


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