2 edition of Khoikhoi Rebellion in the Eastern Cape (1799-1803) found in the catalog.
Khoikhoi Rebellion in the Eastern Cape (1799-1803)
by Centre for African Studies, University of Cape Town in Cape Town
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Susan Newton-King and V.C. Malherbe.|
|Series||Communications / Centre for African Studies, University of Cape Town ;, no. 5, Communications (University of Cape Town. Centre for African Studies) ;, no. 5.|
|Contributions||Newton-King, Susan., Malherbe, V. C., Newton-King, Susan., Malherbe, V. C.|
|LC Classifications||DT834 .K56 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||136 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||136|
|LC Control Number||81196782|
By the early s, the remaining Khoi of the Cape Colony suffered from restricted civil rights and discriminatory laws on land ownership. With this pretext, the powerful Commissioner General of the Eastern Districts, Andries Stockenstrom, facilitated the creation of the "Kat River" Khoi settlement near the eastern frontier of the Cape more cynical motive was probably to create a. He is first recorded as a wealthy Khoikhoi businessman, land-owner and community leader among the Gonaqua Khoi people of the Kat River Settlements, near the Eastern Cape frontier. Kat River was a large, successful and predominantly Khoi region of the Cape, that subsisted more or less autonomously.
In , the Khoi, on the eastern frontier of the Cape Colony, rebelled. Hundreds left the farms, which they were forced to work on, and went to live with the Xhosa. Together, the Khoi and the Xhosa effectively attacked the colonists. Descendants of the Khoi and San people don't want to be known or labeled as Coloured people. Leaders of the Khoisan in the Eastern Cape handed over a .
Khoi-San (African people) Filed under: Khoikhoi (African people) The Present State of the Cape of Good Hope (2 volumes; London: W. Innys, ), by Peter . Speaking before embarking on their walk, Prophet Crawford Fraser said Chief David Stuurman was a prominent leader of the Eastern Cape and played a key role in the Khoi rebellion .
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The Khoikhoi Rebellion in the Eastern Cape documents another episode in the history of Khoi sub jugation. It shows that the Khoi reacted to their destiny with resistance rather than indolence, and it shows that the Colonial authorities were directly responsible for enforcing that destiny.
By there was not a single legally recognised free Khoi. The Rebellion of the Khoi in Graaff-Reinet, to / by Susan Newton-King -- The Khoi captains in the Third Frontier War / by V.C. Malherbe. Get this from a library.
The Khoikhoi rebellion in the Eastern Cape, [Susan Newton-King; V C Malherbe]. The Khoikhoi Rebellion in the Eastern Cape () (Communications / Centre for African Studies, University of Cape Town) Published by Centre for African Studies, University of Cape Town (). The Khoikhoi Rebellion in the Eastern Cape, – (pp.
65–). Cape Town: Centre for African Studies, University of Cape Town, Marais, J. : Robert Ross. The Khoikhoi on the Cape’s eastern frontier played a leading role in the – war. By the mid-eighteenth century, Khoikhoi around Graaff-Reinet were largely dispossessed and subjugated by the Dutch-speaking farmers.
The Kat River, Rebellion and Khoikhoi nationalism: the fate of an ethnic identification: Author: Ross, R.J. Source: Kronos: a Journal of Cape History, 24, 91 - () Journal Title: Kronos: a Journal of Cape History: Volume: Sixth Frontier War () By early s the line of clashes had spread to the Keiskamma River, now regarded as the Cape's eastern frontier.
Segregation had broken down. Whites, Khoikhoi and Xhosas lived in the 'neutral', now significantly called the 'ceded', territory, and trade and employment were permitted. Combining the insights of archaeology, history and anthropology, this account ranges from the origins of the Khoikhoi in Southern Africa to the contemporary politics of the Namaqualand 'reserves'.
Its authors have produced a scholarly, yet accessible, book, lavishly illustrated and supplemented with short biographies and fascinating detail.
The Cape Herders explodes a variety of South African. Khoekhoen (or Khoikhoi in the former orthography; formerly also Hottentots) are the traditionally nomadic pastoralist indigenous population of southwestern Africa. They are often grouped with the hunter-gatherer San (literally "Foragers") peoples.
The designation "Khoekhoe" is actually a kare or praise address, not an ethnic endonym, but it has been used in the literature as an ethnic term for. Many were decimated by smallpox and other new diseases introduced by the European colonists. Resistance to colonial encroachment in the northern and eastern Cape continued throughout the eighteenth century, notably in the Khoikhoi rebellion of From the earlier times the white settlers refered to the Khoikhoi as Hottentots.
Robert Ross () ‘The Kat River rebellion and Khoikhoi nationalism’ Kronos: A Journal of Cape History (Is concerned with the rise of an ethnic identity among some Khoikhoi people, men in particular, in the circumstances of the Frontier War of the early s in the Eastern Cape.). Susan, Newton-King, V.
Candy, Malherbe,The Khoikhoi rebellion in the eastern Cape (–), Centre for African Studies, University of Cape Town, Cape Town Google Scholar 53Cited by: Masters and Servants on the Cape Eastern Frontier – with V. Malherbe, of The Khoikhoi rebellion in the eastern Cape, It has taken me a long time to complete this book.
During these years I have received support, guidance and encouragement from friends. The other authors are JAMES C. ARMSTRONG, field director of the Library of Congress, Nairobi; WILLIAM M.
FREUND, University of Natal, Durban; LEONARD GUELKE, University of Waterloo, Ontario; MARTIN LEGASSICK, author and journalist, formerly of the University of Warwick; V.C. MALHERBE, co-author of The Khoikhoi Rebellion in the Eastern Cape 5/5(1). captured Cape Town and put down rebellion.
Khoi revolt on eastern frontier, supported by Khoi soldiers in British service. At this time there w Khoi in the colony, cast in the role of intermediary between the settlement and Bantu farmers, but the rebellion ended this role in the east. Slaves outnumbered Europeans at the File Size: KB. The growing resentment exploded in When the Xhosa rose against the Cape Government, large numbers of the Khoi, for the first time, joined the Xhosa rebels.
After the war and the defeat of the rebellion, the new Cape Government endeavoured to grant the Khoi meaningful political rights to avert any future racial : Kwekudee. As a result, in the successive wars on the Eastern Frontier, the stance taken by the Khoikhoi was often uncertain, and finally led to a minority joining the Xhosa, and thus going into rebellion against the British.
Notes, ref., sum. [Book abstractAuthor: R.J. Ross. The Amathole Museum, in King William's Town, boasts a wide variety of animal displays, including Huberta the hippo and Addo elephants; as well as local history and Xhosa history displays. Public programmes serves many communities. Internationally renowned collections on southern African mammals, Xhosa ethnography and local history are curated founded in Port Elizabeth of Yore: The Khoi and San – The First Inhabitants from the north was surprisingly in during Diaz’s attempt by the Portuguese to find a passage to India around the Cape.
In his excellent book, Khoi Rebellion. Inthe Khoi on the eastern frontier of the Cape Colony rebelled. During the ensuing war from to. Speaking before embarking on their walk, Prophet Crawford Fraser said Chief David Stuurman was a prominent leader of the Eastern Cape and played a key role in the Khoi rebellion between and Author: Raahil Sain.Khoikhoi rebellion against the Cape Colony and its uses, * ELIZABETH ELBOURNE (Department of History, McGill University) ABSTRACT This paper examines the rebellion of much of the non-white population of the frontier districts of the Cape Colony in and subsequently, when many rose in support of the Xhosa during Mlanjeni's War of.This fascinating account of the Cape's indigenous people traces the origins and history of the San hunter-gatherers, whose ancestry in southern Africa dates back at leastyears, and the Khoekhoe herders, who arrived in the south-western Cape about years ago.
This is the first in a new series of full-color heritage books aimed at both local and overseas tourists.