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Books > History > Australasian & Pacific history

A world of letters - Reading communities and cultural debates in early apartheid South Africa (Paperback): Corinne Sandwith A world of letters - Reading communities and cultural debates in early apartheid South Africa (Paperback)
Corinne Sandwith
R220 R182 Discovery Miles 1 820 Save R38 (17%) Ships in 5 - 10 working days

A world of letters retrieves an important but largely forgotten history of readers, reading practices and cultural debates in early apartheid South Africa. Corinne Sandwith pursues this history in the ephemeral spaces of oppositional newspapers, literary magazines, debating societies and theatre groups. What emerges from the diverse fragments is a rich tradition of public debate in South Africa on literature and culture. What also surfaces are a host of readers and critics - such as A.C. Jordan, Dora Taylor, Jack Cope and Ben Kies - whose lively cultural interventions form a significant part of South Africa's literary-cultural and socio-political heritage. Offering a combination of historical narrative, critical analysis and biography, this elegantly written book recovers these neglected reading and debating communities in order to bring them into the present and to reclaim their constitutive role in both the literary archive and the public sphere.

Replenishing the Earth - The Settler Revolution and the Rise of the Angloworld (Paperback): James Belich Replenishing the Earth - The Settler Revolution and the Rise of the Angloworld (Paperback)
James Belich
R841 Discovery Miles 8 410 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Why are we speaking English? Replenishing the Earth gives a new answer to that question, uncovering a 'settler revolution' that took place from the early nineteenth century that led to the explosive settlement of the American West and its forgotten twin, the British West, comprising the settler dominions of Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and South Africa.
Between 1780 and 1930 the number of English-speakers rocketed from 12 million in 1780 to 200 million, and their wealth and power grew to match. Their secret was not racial, or cultural, or institutional superiority but a resonant intersection of historical changes, including the sudden rise of mass transfer across oceans and mountains, a revolutionary upward shift in attitudes to emigration, the emergence of a settler 'boom mentality', and a late flowering of non-industrial technologies -wind, water, wood, and work animals - especially on settler frontiers. This revolution combined with the Industrial Revolution to transform settlement into something explosive - capable of creating great cities like Chicago and Melbourne and large socio-economies in a single generation.
When the great settler booms busted, as they always did, a second pattern set in. Links between the Anglo-wests and their metropolises, London and New York, actually tightened as rising tides of staple products flowed one way and ideas the other. This 're-colonization' re-integrated Greater America and Greater Britain, bulking them out to become the superpowers of their day. The 'Settler Revolution' was not exclusive to the Anglophone countries - Argentina, Siberia, and Manchuria also experienced it. But it was the Anglophone settlers who managed to integrate frontier and metropolis most successfully, and it was this that gave them the impetus and the material power to provide the world's leading super-powers for the last 200 years.
This book will reshape understandings of American, British, and British dominion histories in the long 19th century. It is a story that has such crucial implications for the histories of settler societies, the homelands that spawned them, and the indigenous peoples who resisted them, that their full histories cannot be written without it.

Australianama - The South Asian Odyssey in Australia (Paperback): Samia Khatun Australianama - The South Asian Odyssey in Australia (Paperback)
Samia Khatun
R647 R603 Discovery Miles 6 030 Save R44 (7%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Australian deserts remain dotted with the ruins of old mosques. Beginning with a Bengali poetry collection discovered in a nineteenth-century mosque in the town of Broken Hill, Samia Khatun weaves together the stories of various peoples colonised by the British Empire to chart a history of South Asian diaspora. Australia has long been an outpost of Anglo empires in the Indian Ocean world, today the site of military infrastructure central to the surveillance of 'Muslim-majority' countries across the region. Imperial knowledges from Australian territories contribute significantly to the Islamic-Western binary of the post- Cold War era. In narrating a history of Indian Ocean connections from the perspectives of those colonised by the British, Khatun highlights alternative contexts against which to consider accounts of non-white people. Australianama challenges a central idea that powerfully shapes history books across the Anglophone world: the colonial myth that European knowledge traditions are superior to the epistemologies of the colonised. Arguing that Aboriginal and South Asian language sources are keys to the vast, complex libraries that belie colonised geographies, Khatun shows that stories in colonised tongues can transform the very ground from which we view past, present and future.

Records Relating to the Gold Coast Settlements from 1750 to 1874 (Hardcover, New Ed): Major J.J. Crooks Records Relating to the Gold Coast Settlements from 1750 to 1874 (Hardcover, New Ed)
Major J.J. Crooks
R3,069 Discovery Miles 30 690 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

First Published in 1973. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

Horouta (Hardcover, 3rd Revised edition): Rongowhakaata Halbert Horouta (Hardcover, 3rd Revised edition)
Rongowhakaata Halbert
R2,411 R1,470 Discovery Miles 14 700 Save R941 (39%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days
Implacable Foes - War in the Pacific, 1944-1945 (Hardcover): Waldo H. Heinrichs, Marc Gallicchio Implacable Foes - War in the Pacific, 1944-1945 (Hardcover)
Waldo H. Heinrichs, Marc Gallicchio
R640 R521 Discovery Miles 5 210 Save R119 (19%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

On 8 May 1945, Victory in Europe Day-shortened to "V.E. Day"-brought with it the demise of Nazi Germany. But for the Allies, the war was only half-won. Exhausted but exuberant American soldiers, ready to return home, were sent to join the fighting in the Pacific, which by the spring and summer of 1945 had turned into a gruelling campaign of bloody attrition against an enemy determined to fight to the last man. Germany had surrendered unconditionally. The Japanese would clearly make the conditions of victory extraordinarily high. In the United States, Americans clamored for their troops to come home and for a return to a peacetime economy. Politics intruded upon military policy while a new and untested president struggled to strategize among a military command that was often mired in rivalry. The task of defeating the Japanese seemed nearly unsurmountable, even while plans to invade the home islands were being drawn. Army Chief of Staff General George C. Marshall warned of the toll that "the agony of enduring battle" would likely take. General Douglas MacArthur clashed with Marshall and Admiral Nimitz over the most effective way to defeat the increasingly resilient Japanese combatants. In the midst of this division, the Army began a program of partial demobilization of troops in Europe, which depleted units at a time when they most needed experienced soldiers. In this context of military emergency, the fearsome projections of the human cost of invading the Japanese homeland, and weakening social and political will, victory was salvaged by means of a horrific new weapon. As one Army staff officer admitted, "The capitulation of Hirohito saved our necks." In Implacable Foes, award-winning historians Waldo Heinrichs (a veteran of both theatres of war in World War II) and Marc Gallicchio bring to life the final year of World War II in the Pacific right up to the dropping of the atomic bombs over Hiroshima and Nagasaki, evoking not only Japanese policies of desperate defense, but the sometimes rancorous debates on the home front. They deliver a gripping and provocative narrative that challenges the decision-making of U.S. leaders and delineates the consequences of prioritizing the European front. The result is a masterly work of military history that evaluates the nearly insurmountable trials associated with waging global war and the sacrifices necessary to succeed.

Guarding the Periphery - The Australian Army in Papua New Guinea, 1951-75 (Hardcover): Tristan Moss Guarding the Periphery - The Australian Army in Papua New Guinea, 1951-75 (Hardcover)
Tristan Moss
R1,255 R966 Discovery Miles 9 660 Save R289 (23%) Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Based around the Pacific Islands Regiment, the Australian Army's units in Papua New Guinea had a dual identity: integral to Australia's defence, but also part of its largest colony, and viewed as a foreign people. The Australian Army in PNG defended Australia from threats to its north and west, while also managing the force's place within Australian colonial rule in PNG, occasionally resulting in a tense relationship with the Australian colonial government during a period of significant change. In Guarding the Periphery: The Australian Army in Papua New Guinea, 1951-75, Tristan Moss explores the operational, social and racial aspects of this unique force during the height of the colonial era in PNG and during the progression to independence. Combining the rich detail of both archival material and oral histories, Guarding the Periphery recounts a part of Australian military history that is often overlooked by studies of Australia's military past.

The Southpaw, the Diva & the Diggers - A Story of Australia's Forgotten Heroes: Vic Patrick, Flight and World W... The Southpaw, the Diva & the Diggers - A Story of Australia's Forgotten Heroes: Vic Patrick, Flight and World W (Paperback)
Peter Fenton
R290 Discovery Miles 2 900 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

During WWII, Australia's sports lovers were denied access to national and international sport, something which had captivated them since long before Federation. The popularity of racing and prize fighting during this time was amazing. Two of the most admired sports heroes were a dynamic southpaw boxer named Vic Patrick and a thoroughbred equine diva named Flight. Their careers, which ran side by side, had great similarities. Each was extremely talented, each created history and each showed a stark, remorseless courage which epitomised the war years. This is their story, acted out in front of the Diggers (Australian soldiers), so many of whom were not only great soldiers but likeable larrikins and inveterate gamblers, lovers of the punt.

Dispossession and the Environment - Rhetoric and Inequality in Papua New Guinea (Paperback): Paige West Dispossession and the Environment - Rhetoric and Inequality in Papua New Guinea (Paperback)
Paige West
R641 R591 Discovery Miles 5 910 Save R50 (8%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

When journalists, developers, surf tourists, and conservation NGOs cast Papua New Guineans as living in a prior nature and prior culture, they devalue their knowledge and practice, facilitating their dispossession. Paige West's searing study reveals how a range of actors produce and reinforce inequalities in today's globalized world. She shows how racist rhetorics of representation underlie all uneven patterns of development and seeks a more robust understanding of the ideological work that capital requires for constant regeneration.

Stay the Rising Sun - The True Story of USS Lexington, Her Valiant Crew, and Changing the Course of World War II (Hardcover):... Stay the Rising Sun - The True Story of USS Lexington, Her Valiant Crew, and Changing the Course of World War II (Hardcover)
Phil Keith
R532 R399 Discovery Miles 3 990 Save R133 (25%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days
The Edgeworth David Women (Paperback): Jennifer Horsfield The Edgeworth David Women (Paperback)
Jennifer Horsfield
R511 R351 Discovery Miles 3 510 Save R160 (31%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Cara David was an orphan from a working-class background in England, who gained a scholarship to train as a teacher in London. Her drive and intelligence saw her become a lecturer at the prestigious Whitelands College, from where she was appointed by Sir Henry Parkes as founding principal of the new Hurlstone Women's Training School in Sydney. She met her future husband, the young mining surveyor Edgeworth David, on the voyage to NSW in 1882. The Davids became involved with a group of liberal intellectuals who dominated Sydney's cultural life between the 1890s and the Great War, all sharing a passion for education, social and legal reform and the advancement of women. Cara David was to make her mark as a supporter of women's emancipation in the home and the workplace. She led the successful temperance campaign in NSW in 1915, one of the first examples of women using their voting power to influence legislation. Cara's two daughters both became resourceful women in their own right. The elder daughter, Margaret, became an independent politician and community activist until her tragically early death in a plane crash. Molly, the younger daughter, became a respected author and environmentalist.

Drugs and Alcohol in the Pacific - New Consumption Trends and their Consequences (Hardcover, New Ed): Juan F. Gamella Drugs and Alcohol in the Pacific - New Consumption Trends and their Consequences (Hardcover, New Ed)
Juan F. Gamella
R4,378 R1,508 Discovery Miles 15 080 Save R2,870 (66%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

From the arrival of Europeans in the Pacific in the 16th century, introduced psychoactive drugs have played a crucial role in the history of societies from China to Peru, and from Alaska to Australia. Tobacco, followed by opium, distilled alcohol, caffeinated drinks, as well as laboratory drugs such as morphine and cocaine, became standardized and massively produced commodities. These substances joined a local base of indigenous drugs and fermented beverages to create new traditions of consumption that characterized entire peoples and cultures. They were also tools of European domination, so crucial elements of cultural and economic change: opium in China, coca in the Andes, and tobacco and spirits in Oceania. New consumption and production patterns revealed important differences among cultures and polities of the region, and spawned social problems that, in turn, transformed collective representations of these substances. Some became powerful moral symbols that shaped influential social and political movements, such as the Temperance League in the U.S., and the anti-opium movement in China.

The Good International Citizen - Australian Peacekeeping in Asia, Africa and Europe 1991-1993 (Hardcover, New): David Horner,... The Good International Citizen - Australian Peacekeeping in Asia, Africa and Europe 1991-1993 (Hardcover, New)
David Horner, John Connor
R3,323 Discovery Miles 33 230 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Volume 3 of The Official History of Australian Peacekeeping, Humanitarian and Post-Cold War Operations explores Australia's involvement in six overseas missions following the end of the Gulf War: Cambodia (1991 99); Western Sahara (1991 94); the former Yugoslavia (1992 2004); Iraq (1991); Maritime Interception Force operations (1991 99); and the contribution to the inspection of weapons of mass destruction facilities in Iraq (1991 99). These missions reflected the increasing complexity of peacekeeping, as it overlapped with enforcement of sanctions, weapons inspections, humanitarian aid, election monitoring and peace enforcement. Granted full access to all relevant Australian Government records, David Horner and John Connor provide readers with a comprehensive and authoritative account of Australia's peacekeeping operations in Asia, Africa and Europe."

The Palace Letters - the Queen, the Governor-General, and the plot to dismiss Gough Whitlam (Paperback): Jenny Hocking The Palace Letters - the Queen, the Governor-General, and the plot to dismiss Gough Whitlam (Paperback)
Jenny Hocking
R402 R337 Discovery Miles 3 370 Save R65 (16%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

What role did the queen play in the governor-general Sir John Kerr's plans to dismiss prime minister Gough Whitlam in 1975, which unleashed one of the most divisive episodes in Australia's political history? And why weren't we told? Under the cover of being designated as private correspondence, the letters between the queen and the governor-general about the dismissal have been locked away for decades in the National Archives of Australia, and embargoed by the queen potentially forever. This ruse has furthered the fiction that the queen and the Palace had no warning of or role in Kerr's actions. In the face of this, Professor Jenny Hocking embarked on a four-year legal battle to force the Archives to release the letters. In 2015, she mounted a crowd-funded campaign, securing a stellar pro bono team that took her case all the way to the High Court of Australia. Now, drawing on never-before-published material from Kerr's archives and her submissions to the court, Hocking traces the collusion and deception behind the dismissal, and charts the private role of High Court judges, the queen's private secretary, and the leader of the opposition, Malcolm Fraser, in Kerr's actions, and the prior knowledge of the queen and Prince Charles. Hocking also reveals the obstruction, intrigue, and duplicity she faced, raising disturbing questions about the role of the National Archives in preventing access to its own historical material and in enforcing royal secrecy over its documents.

Scotland's Oldest and Newest City - How Perth regained its city status and why it matters (Paperback): John Hulbert Scotland's Oldest and Newest City - How Perth regained its city status and why it matters (Paperback)
John Hulbert
R340 R283 Discovery Miles 2 830 Save R57 (17%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Dr Hulbert's researches into City Status in the UK gave him a unique insight into the situation in Scotland and especially in Perth. As Provost of Perth & Kinross, and leader of Perth's campaign, he is the ideal person to tell the inside story of the tactics deployed to achieve the restoration of Perth's City Status, the most important event in Perth's history in nearly 200 years.

International House Melbourne 1957-2016 - Sixty years of fraternitas (Hardcover): Frank Larkins International House Melbourne 1957-2016 - Sixty years of fraternitas (Hardcover)
Frank Larkins
R1,314 R1,203 Discovery Miles 12 030 Save R111 (8%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days
Urban Maori - The Second Great Migration (Paperback): Bradford Haami Urban Maori - The Second Great Migration (Paperback)
Bradford Haami
R806 R522 Discovery Miles 5 220 Save R284 (35%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days
The Missing Lands - Uncovering Earth's Pre-flood Civilization (Paperback): Freddy Silva The Missing Lands - Uncovering Earth's Pre-flood Civilization (Paperback)
Freddy Silva
R666 Discovery Miles 6 660 Ships in 7 - 11 working days
Instructions for American Servicemen in Australia, 1942 (Hardcover): Instructions for American Servicemen in Australia, 1942 (Hardcover)
2
R131 R118 Discovery Miles 1 180 Save R13 (10%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

"Unlike cricket, which is a polite game, Australian Rules Football creates a desire on the part of the crowd to tear someone apart, usually the referee." This is only one of the entertaining and astute observations the U.S. military provided in the pocket guides distributed to the nearly one million American soldiers who landed on the shores of Australia between 1942 and 1945. Although the Land Down Under felt more familiar than many of their assignments abroad, American GIs still needed help navigating the distinctly different Aussie culture, and coming to their rescue was "Instruction for American Servicemen in Australia, 1942," The newest entry in the Bodleian Library's bestselling series of vintage pocket guides, this pamphlet is filled with pithy notes on Australian customs, language, and other cultural facts the military deemed necessary for every American soldier.
From the native wildlife--a land of "funny animals"--to the nation's colonial history to the general characteristics of Australians--"an outdoors sort of people, breezy and very democratic"--"Instructions for American Servicemen in Australia" gives a concise yet amazingly informative overview of the island nation. Regarding Aussie slang, it notes that "the Australian has few equals in the world at swearing. . . . The commonest swear words are 'bastard' (pronounced 'barstud'), 'bugger, ' and 'bloody, ' and the Australians have a genius for using the latter nearly every other word." The pamphlet also contains a humorous explanation of the country's musical traditions--including an annotated text of "Waltzing Matilda"--as well as amusing passages on sports, politics, and the Aussies' attitudes toward Yanks and Brits.
A fascinating look at a neglected Allied front in the Southern hemisphere, "Instructions for American Servicemen in Australia, 1942" follows its successful predecessors as a captivating historical document of a pivotal era in history.

Multiculturalism in the British Commonwealth - Comparative Perspectives on Theory and Practice (Paperback): Richard T.... Multiculturalism in the British Commonwealth - Comparative Perspectives on Theory and Practice (Paperback)
Richard T. Ashcroft, Mark Bevir
R748 R618 Discovery Miles 6 180 Save R130 (17%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

A free open access ebook is available upon publication. Learn more at www.luminosoa.org. Multiculturalism as a distinct form of liberal-democratic governance gained widespread acceptance after World War II, but in recent years this consensus has been fractured. Multiculturalism in the British Commonwealth examines cultural diversity across the postwar Commonwealth, situating modern multiculturalism in its national, international, and historical contexts. Bringing together practitioners from across the humanities and social sciences to explore the legal, political, and philosophical issues involved, these essays address common questions: What is postwar multiculturalism? Why did it come about? How have social actors responded to it? In addition to chapters on Australia, Britain, Canada, and New Zealand, this volume also covers India, Malaysia, Nigeria, Singapore, and Trinidad, tracing the historical roots of contemporary dilemmas back to the intertwined legacies of imperialism and liberalism. In so doing it demonstrates that multiculturalism has implications that stretch far beyond its current formulations in public and academic discourse.

Empire and the Making of Native Title - Sovereignty, Property and Indigenous People (Hardcover): Bain Attwood Empire and the Making of Native Title - Sovereignty, Property and Indigenous People (Hardcover)
Bain Attwood
R971 Discovery Miles 9 710 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

This book provides a new approach to the historical treatment of indigenous peoples' sovereignty and property rights in Australia and New Zealand. By shifting attention from the original European claims of possession to a comparison of the ways in which British players treated these matters later, Bain Attwood not only reveals some startling similarities between the Australian and New Zealand cases but revises the long-held explanations of the differences. He argues that the treatment of the sovereignty and property rights of First Nations was seldom determined by the workings of moral principle, legal doctrine, political thought or government policy. Instead, it was the highly particular historical circumstances in which the first encounters between natives and Europeans occurred and colonisation began that largely dictated whether treaties of cession were negotiated, just as a bitter political struggle determined the significance of the Treaty of Waitangi and ensured that native title was made in New Zealand.

Pacific Histories - Ocean, Land, People (Paperback): David Armitage, Alison Bashford Pacific Histories - Ocean, Land, People (Paperback)
David Armitage, Alison Bashford
R794 Discovery Miles 7 940 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

The first comprehensive account to place the Pacific Islands, the Pacific Rim and the Pacific Ocean into the perspective of world history. A distinguished international team of historians provides a multidimensional account of the Pacific, its inhabitants and the lands within and around it over 50,000 years, with special attention to the peoples of Oceania. It providing chronological coverage along with analyses of themes such as the environment, migration and the economy; religion, law and science; race, gender and politics.

The Pacific (The Official HBO/Sky TV Tie-In) (Paperback, Main): Hugh Ambrose The Pacific (The Official HBO/Sky TV Tie-In) (Paperback, Main)
Hugh Ambrose 1
R354 R293 Discovery Miles 2 930 Save R61 (17%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

In this companion to the HBO(r) miniseries-executive produced by Tom Hanks, Steven Spielberg, and Gary Goetzman-Hugh Ambrose reveals the intertwined odysseys of four U.S. Marines and a U.S. Navy carrier pilot during World War II.
Between America's retreat from China in late November 1941 and the moment General MacArthur's airplane touched down on the Japanese mainland in August of 1945, five men connected by happenstance fought the key battles of the war against Japan. From the debacle in Bataan, to the miracle at Midway and the relentless vortex of Guadalcanal, their solemn oaths to their country later led one to the Great Marianas Turkey Shoot and the others to the coral strongholds of Peleliu, the black terraces of Iwo Jima and the killing fields of Okinawa, until at last the survivors enjoyed a triumphant, yet uneasy, return home.
In "The Pacific," Hugh Ambrose focuses on the real-life stories of the five men who put their lives on the line for our country. To deepen the story revealed in the miniseries and go beyond it, the book dares to chart a great ocean of enmity known as The Pacific and the brave men who fought. Some considered war a profession, others enlisted as citizen soldiers. Each man served in a different part of the war, but their respective duties required every ounce of their courage and their strength to defeat an enemy who preferred suicide to surrender. The medals for valor which were pinned on three of them came at a shocking price-a price paid in full by all.

Outback Stories - Tracks Further Out (Paperback): Ian Ferguson Outback Stories - Tracks Further Out (Paperback)
Ian Ferguson
R287 Discovery Miles 2 870 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Outback Stories - Tracks Further Out explores the lives of outback Australians who shaped the cultural, political and artistic landscape. From Burke and Wills disastrous expedition across the continent to Eddie Mabo's historic land rights claim; from John Bradley Murdoch's chilling murders to horrific croc attacks in far North Queensland; from the studios Pro Hart and Sidney Nolan to the singing careers of Archie Roach and Ruby Hunter.Ian Ferguson has compiled a comprehensive and enlivening collection of stories about Australia and some of its most interesting inhabitants. A great insight into Australia's history past and present, in an easy to read, snappy format.

Human Rights in Twentieth-Century Australia (Hardcover): Jon Piccini Human Rights in Twentieth-Century Australia (Hardcover)
Jon Piccini
R1,849 Discovery Miles 18 490 Ships in 10 - 15 working days

This groundbreaking study understands the 'long history' of human rights in Australia from the moment of their supposed invention in the 1940s to official incorporation into the Australian government bureaucracy in the 1980s. To do so, a wide cast of individuals, institutions and publics from across the political spectrum are surveyed, who translated global ideas into local settings and made meaning of a foreign discourse to suit local concerns and predilections. These individuals created new organisations to spread the message of human rights or found older institutions amenable to their newfound concerns, adopting rights language with a mixture of enthusiasm and opportunism. Governments, on the other hand, engaged with or ignored human rights as its shifting meanings, international currency and domestic reception ebbed and flowed. Finally, individuals understood and (re)translated human rights ideas throughout this period: writing letters, books or poems and sympathising in new, global ways.

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