Download e-book for iPad: African Intellectuals in 19th and Early 20th Century South by Mcebisi Ndletyana

By Mcebisi Ndletyana

ISBN-10: 0796922071

ISBN-13: 9780796922076

Introducing the lives and works of 5 remarkable African intellectuals within the former Cape colony, this distinct background specializes in the pioneering roles performed by means of those coarchitects of South African modernity and the contributions they made within the fields of literature, poetry, politics, faith, and journalism. providing an in-depth inspect how they reacted to colonial conquest and missionary proselytizing, the complex process by which those historic figures straddled either the Western and African worlds is totally explored, in addition to the ways in which those members shaped the basis of the fashionable nationalist liberation fight opposed to colonialism and apartheid.

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It will show them that you care not for the slight put by the prejudices of men upon one class of men, who happen to differ from them in complexion. Ultimately, Soga was a cultural hybrid. He extolled British culture because of the benefits afforded it by enlightenment and he regarded himself as a willing subject of Queen Victoria – whom he looked up to as ‘the best friend of all men’. Soga wished to reproduce that enlightenment in South Africa, but he didn’t reject African cultural influence. He still observed some African norms, such as submitting to the authority of native royalty.

White political parties vied for the African vote to strengthen their power in parliament. Imvo supported the conservative South African Party while the liberal Progressives saw fit to bankroll Izwi for support. Izwi Labantu, which was intended to give a clear voice to the political aspirations of Africans in the Eastern Cape in the late nineteenth century. za TH E P O L I TI CI AN Rubusana had first emerged as a political leader when, together with other African leaders, he agitated against discriminatory land tenure laws.

Za John Tengo Jabavu (1859–1921). Jabavu was a prominent black thinker and educator, writer, friend of white liberals, and supporter of the Afrikaner Bond. His passion for journalism led him to become a prominent newspaper man and former of black opinion. Although his political views were at odds with those of most other black leaders, often seeming to fly in the face of black interests, he made a lasting contribution to university education for black men and women in South Africa, helping to establish Fort Hare University.

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African Intellectuals in 19th and Early 20th Century South Africa by Mcebisi Ndletyana

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