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Eduard Jordaan

1 Introduction At the UN Human Rights Council ( UNHRC ), South Africa has a record of defending human rights-abusing regimes. 1 South Africa admits that it opposes “naming and shaming” countries over their rights records, but insists that internationally it is a defender of human rights. South

U.S. Department of State. Advisory Committee on South Africa

's mandate was to discover the most effective policy for fostering peaceful change in South Africa. It denied that the United States had any vital strategic or military interests in South Africa and downplaye...

Peter Vale

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2012 DOI: 10.1163/187119112X642953 The Hague Journal of Diplomacy 7 (2012) 337-349 brill.nl/hjd Revealing All? The Troubled Times of South Africa’s Diplomacy Peter Vale Chair of Humanities, Bunting Road Campus, University of Johannesburg, Auckland Park, Gauteng

Black South African Autobiography After Deleuze

Belonging and Becoming in Self-Testimony

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Kgomotso M. Masemola

In Black South African Autobiography After Deleuze: Belonging and Becoming in Self-Testimony, Kgomotso Michael Masemola uses Gilles Deleuze’s theories of immanence and deterritorialization to explore South African autobiography as both the site and the limit of intertextual cultural memory. Detailing the intertextual turn that is commensurate with belonging to the African world and its diasporic reaches through the Black Atlantic, among others, this book covers autobiographies from Peter Abrahams to Es’kia Mphahlele, from Ellen Kuzwayo to Nelson Mandela. It proceeds further to reveal wider dimensions of angst and belonging that attend becoming through transcultural memory. Kgomotso Michael Masemola successfully marshalls Deleuzean theories in a sophisticated re-reading that makes clear the autobiographers’ epistemic access to wor(l)ds beyond South Africa.

Rubby Dhunpath and Reshma Subbaye

1 Introduction Higher education is afflicted by a curious contradiction: Entrusted with the intellectual project of finding solutions to world problems, it has a poor record of finding solutions to its own persistent problem of low progression and success rates. The South African Council on

Barbara Bompani

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157006610X525435 Journal of Religion in Africa 40 (2010) 307-330 brill.nl/jra Religion and Development from Below: Independent Christianity in South Africa Barbara Bompani Centre of African Studies Chrystal Macmillan Building, room 4.10 15A

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Nicky Falkof

1 Introduction During the last years of apartheid rule in South Africa, approximately the decade from the early 1980s to the early 1990s, many white South Africans were caught up in a collective moral panic about the threat posed by Satanism, understood to be an organised, wealthy, global and

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Edited by Felicity Hand and Esther Pujolràs-Noguer

Writers of Indian origin seldom appear in the South African literary landscape, although the participation of Indian South Africans in the anti-apartheid struggle was anything but insignificant. The collective experiences of violence and the plea for reconciliation that punctuate the rhythms of post-apartheid South Africa delineate a national script in which ethnic, class, and gender affiliations coalesce and patterns of connectedness between diverse communities are forged. Relations and Networks in South African Indian Writing brings the experience of South African Indians to the fore, demonstrating how their search for identity is an integral part of the national scene’s project of connectedness. By exploring how ‘Indianness’ is articulated in the South African national script through the works of contemporary South African Indian writers, such as Aziz Hassim, Ahmed Essop, Farida Karodia, Achmat Dangor, Shamim Sarif, Ronnie Govender, Rubendra Govender, Neelan Govender, Tholsi Mudly, Ashwin Singh, and Imraan Coovadia, along with the prison memoirists Dr Goonam and Fatima Meer, the book offers a theoretical model of South–South subjectivities that is deeply rooted in the Indian Ocean world and its cosmopolitanisms. Relations and Networks demonstrates convincingly the permeability of identity that is the marker of the Indian Ocean space, a space defined by ‘relations and networks’ established within and beyond ethnic, class, and gender categories.


CONTRIBUTORS
Isabel Alonso–Breto, M.J. Daymond, Felicity Hand, Salvador Faura, Farhad Khoyratty, Esther Pujolràs–Noguer, J. Coplen Rose, Modhumita Roy, Lindy Stiebel, Juan Miguel Zarandona

Pooja M. Karia and Ally Possi

The Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court (Rome Statute) was adopted and signed by the majority of states who attended the Rome Conference on 17th July 1998. 1 South Africa had ratified and domesticated the Rome Statute, by passing the implementation of the Rome Statute of the

Mtendeweka Mhango

1 Introduction In 2010, President Jacob Zuma made an important speech at the farewell dinner of the former Chief Justice Sandile Ngcobo of the South African Constitutional Court (Court), where he discussed, among other things, the principle of separation of powers and its effects on the