By Joan G. Fairweather
Read Online or Download A Common Hunger: Land Rights in Canada And South Africa (Missing Voices Series) PDF
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Additional info for A Common Hunger: Land Rights in Canada And South Africa (Missing Voices Series)
Despite both being instruments of British colonial administration, the North American 38 a common hunger ◉ Part One : Dispossesion proclamation recognized the inherent rights of indigenous inhabitants to their land while the Khoikhoi were denied even the freedom to move from one part of their country to another. ⁴⁰ As landless wanderers, the Khoikhoi were subject to yet another piece of legislation. ” However, in 828, the Colonial government revised its Cape policy, partly to appease missionary sensibilities.
To them, the gifts were not only symbols of their renewed allegiance with the English but also an agreed-upon price for occupation and use of their lands. With the French defeated, rumours quickly spread that the British were going to seize Indian lands for settlement. The Indians were well aware of the danger they faced. In 760, Ojibway Chief Minweweh sent this message to the British Colonial Oﬃce: Although you have conquered the French, you have not conquered us. We are not your slaves. These lakes, these woods and mountains were left us by our ancestors.
Like many Indian communities across the country, these refugee African men and women lost their self-suﬃciency through displacement. ”³⁴ When the British Parliament abolished slavery throughout the Empire in 833, the terms of liberation were spelled out for the almost ,800 slaves still in captivity in the Cape of Good Hope, the Caribbean, Bermuda and Mauritius. ³⁵ It is interesting to note that while slave-owners were compensated for their loss, albeit at a rate considered inadequate by many colonists, compensation for those who had spent their lives in captivity was never considered.
A Common Hunger: Land Rights in Canada And South Africa (Missing Voices Series) by Joan G. Fairweather