FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Racial conflict in South Africa and the prospects for political unity are analyzed in light of the Afrikaner political.
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Bibliographic Details. Title: The Rise and Crisis of Afrikaner Power. While we endeavour to describe all our books accurately, if a book has been incorrectly described, please notify us within 14 days of receipt and we can arrange a return and refund. Publisher: David Philip, South Africa. Publication Date: 1979. Book Condition: Good. Dust Jacket Condition: No Jacket. Returns for any other reason must arrive in the condition they left the shop and will be refunded for the value of the book only. If there is any problem with your book please do get in touch and we will be happy to help. Shipping Terms: List this Seller's Books.
Hermann Giliomee is an author of historical and political studies, former Professor of Political Studies at the University of Cape Town (1983–2002), President of the South African Institute of Race Relations (1995–1997) and Extraordinary Professor o. .
Hermann Giliomee is an author of historical and political studies, former Professor of Political Studies at the University of Cape Town (1983–2002), President of the South African Institute of Race Relations (1995–1997) and Extraordinary Professor of History at the Stellenbosch University. He co-founded Die Suid-Afrikaans, an Afrikaans journal of opinion in 1984.
Hermann Giliomee in conversation with Albert Grundlingh. Прафанацыя афіцыйнага перапісу ў Беларусі. Продолжительность: 13:35 belarusworld Recommended for you. Новинка! 13:35.
Adam, Heribert, and Hermann Giliomee, The Rise and Crisis of Afrikaner Power, Cape Town: David Philips . Guelke, Adrian, Rethinking the Rise and Fall of Apartheid: South Africa and World Politics, Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.
Adam, Heribert, and Hermann Giliomee, The Rise and Crisis of Afrikaner Power, Cape Town: David Philips, 1979. Alden, Chris, Apartheid’s Last Stand : The Rise and Fall of the South African Security State, Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1996. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Heard, Kenneth . General Elections in South Africa, 1943–1970, London, New York: Oxford University Press, 1974.
By means of state power the government promoted the growth of Afrikaner private industry, so that the Afrikaners were progressively making inroads into this sector as well. In 1948 there existed few Afrikaner private business ventures worth mentioning, but by 1970 the Cape finance company Sanlam had progressed to a position of economic strength second only to the Anglo-American Corporation as the biggest proprietor of non-governmental economic power in South Africa.
In The Rise and Crisis of Afrikaner Power, eds. Heribert Adam and Hermann Giliomee. In The Bell Curve Wars. Race, intelligence and the future of America, ed. Steve Fraser. New York: Basic Books. Cape Town: David Philip. Giliomee, Hermann 1979b. The Afrikaner economic advance. In The Rise and Crisis of Afrikaner Power, eds. Giliomee, Hermann 2003.
Ethnic Power Mobilized book. Avoiding both wishful thinkiong and mere moralizing, Heribert Adam and Hermann Giliomee critically examine the applicability of such concepts as colonialism, fascism, and class exploitation cherished by the Left, and the notion of pluralism and identity on the political Rig This study questions conventional wisdom about the nature and outcome of the South African conflict.
Adam, Heribert, Perspectives in the Literature: A Critical Evaluation, in Adam, Heribert and Giliomee, Hermann, ed. The Rise and Crisis of Afrikaner Power (Cape Town: David Philip, 1983), pp. 16–60. Adam, Heribert, and Kogila, Moodley, South Africa Without Apartheid: Dismantling Racial Domination (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1986). Adam, Heribert, and Kogila, Moodley, The Opening of the Apartheid Mind: Options for the New South Africa (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993).
Acclaimed historian Hermann Giliomee explains the dramatic ascent - and possible demise - of a small minority group that dominated . Giliomee takes a hard, analytical look at the Afrikaners' fortunes over the past 100 years.
Acclaimed historian Hermann Giliomee explains the dramatic ascent - and possible demise - of a small minority group that dominated 20th-century South Africa. The Afrikaners are unique in the world in that they successfully mobilised ethnic entrepreneurship without state assistance, controlled the government for almost 50 years, and then yielded power without military defeat.